This is an accessibility statement from the author, Eric Armstrong.
The Web Content Accessibility Guidelines (WCAG) defines requirements for designers and developers to improve accessibility for people with disabilities. It defines three levels of conformance: Level A, Level AA, and Level AAA.
Lexical Sets for Actors is partially conformant with WCAG 2.1 level AA.
Partially conformant means that some parts of the content do not fully conform to the accessibility standard.
We welcome your feedback on the accessibility of Lexical Sets for Actors. Please let us know if you encounter accessibility barriers on
Lexical Sets for Actors:
- E-mail: email@example.com
- Postal Address:
Eric Armstrong, CFT 306, York University, 4700 Keele St., Toronto, ON M3J 1P3, CANADA.
Accessibility of Lexical Sets for Actors relies on the following technologies to work with the particular combination of web browser and any assistive technologies or plugins installed on your computer:
These technologies are relied upon for conformance with the accessibility standards used.
Limitations and alternatives
Despite our best efforts to ensure accessibility of Lexical Sets for Actors, there may be some limitations. Below is a description of known limitations, and potential solutions. Please contact us if you observe an issue not listed below.
Known limitations for Lexical Sets for Actors:
- IPA Transcriptions: The sounds of vowels and consonants are transcribed using a narrow transcription in the International Phonetic Alphabet. Screen readers cannot make the sounds of these symbols; they can only read their names. Because Screen readers can only read the names of the symbols and cannot make the sounds associated with them. We are recording audio to accompany each transcription, which is not yet available. . .
Eric Armstrong assessed the accessibility of Lexical Sets for Actors by the following approaches:
This statement was created on
18 September 2022
using the W3C Accessibility Statement Generator Tool.