It's a diverse group, with members from a variety of backgrounds and circumstances. All people, regardless of their abilities, should have access to the same kinds of products and services.
For this, we need specific technology in our goods such as screen magnification software, speech recognition software, screen readers, customised keyboards for working and communicating, and many other types of technology.
The underlying idea, the significance of it, and the steps necessary to implement it in compliance with the WCAG standards (Web Content Accessibility Guidelines).
A product's usability must be evaluated with persons with a variety of disabilities in mind, including but not limited to those with vision, hearing, motor, neurological, physical, and speech impairments.
Information and user interface elements supplied to end users should be perceptible to them.
Because of how much time people spend on these apps and websites, they must be easy to use. Even if they are physically capable, they must not engage in any physical activity. As a result, the size of the display shouldn't affect how comfortable the user is. If you can't access all of the links using a keyboard, then you're not going to get very far.
Our product must be accessible to all users, including those with disabilities, such as those who are visually or hearing impaired.
A Robust application will be one that works with assistive technologies. This implies that the app should support the most recent browser versions and be compatible with a variety of form factors..
People with disabilities gain greatly from the guidelines, but they also have a number of other
advantages that we enjoy, such as:
• Legal problems are reduced. • Growth in the company's revenue. • Finding the information you're looking for has never been easier. • Improved Usability.