By Barbara T. Mates
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Additional resources for Adaptive technology for the Internet: making electronic resources accessible to all
You should read these product descriptions as examples of a class of products. Use such resources as the Websites recommended in the book or in Appendix 2, "Selected Vendors, Manufacturers, and Consultants," to keep up with the latest developments. The reader will also learn how to acquire the funds for adaptive technology, what type of equipment to choose, where to purchase the equipment, and how to inform the community of your progress. Tips for ensuring that the equipment is placed in a nurturing environment are also included.
6. Too many words in an alternative text description. Bobby says 20 words is the maximum number needed. If you feel 20 words isn't enough, Bobby suggests a D link. 7. Adjacent links that aren't separated. Browsers need words or breaks between links or the links will run together. 8. Confusing links such as the infamous "Click here" or "Click this" will be noted, for they are nondescriptive. Bobby always advises that descriptive text be used. 9. Text links with more than ten words will be highlighted as bad design.
Missing alternative text descriptions for images. 2. Missing alternative text descriptions for image maps. 3. Inaccessible links or links that probably will not be found by a screen reader. These links may be in places such as sidebars or pull-down menus. These may also be difficult for users with mobility impairment to use. 4. Problems with HTML table tagging. 5. BLINK and MARQUEE tags that cannot be read by screen readers and are distracting to users with learning disabilities. 6. Too many words in an alternative text description.