Accessibility statement for Impressive Images
If you have any questions or comments about the accessibility of this site, feel free to email the Impressive Images webmaster at firstname.lastname@example.org. As a professional printing company, we strive to make our products available to all users.
Most browsers support jumping to specific links by typing keys defined on the web site. On Windows, you can press ALT + an access key; on Macintosh, you can press Control + an access key.
All pages at impressiveimages.net defines the following access keys:
- Access key 1
- Home page
- Access key 7
- Accessibility statement
- Access key 8
- Access key 9
- Contact Us
- All pages are Bobby AAA approved, complying with all priority 1, 2, and 3 guidelines of the W3 Web Content Accessibility Guidelines.
- All pages are Section 508 approved, complying with all guidelines of the U.S. Federal Government Section 508 Guidelines.
- All pages validate as XHTML 1.0 Strict.
- All pages use structured semantic markup.
- All pages use a single valid CSS2 stylesheet.
- Many links have title attributes which describe the link in greater detail, unless the text of the link already fully describes the target.
- Whever possible, links are written to make sense out of context. Many browsers (such as JAWS, Home Page Reader, Lynx, and Opera) can extract the list of links on a page and allow the user to browse the list, separately from the page.
- Link text is never duplicated; two links on a page with the same link text always point to the same address.
- There are no "
- There are no links that open new windows without warning.
- All content images used in the printing company home page and all archives include descriptive ALT attributes. Purely decorative graphics include null ALT attributes.
- Complex images (such as those used as examples to illustrate text) include LONGDESC attributes and links to text-only descriptions to explain each image to non-visual readers.
The Impressive Images printing site and all its archives use cascading style sheets for visual layout.
- Internet Explorer has a limited text resizing feature ("View" menu, "Text Size").
- If your browser or browsing device does not support stylesheets at all, the content of each page is still readable.
- W3 accessibility guidelines, which explains the reasons behind each guideline.
- W3 accessibility techniques, which explains how to implement each guideline.
- W3 accessibility checklist, a busy developer's guide to accessibility.
- U.S. Federal Government Section 508 accessibility guidelines.
Accessibility services and software
- Bobby, a free service to analyze web pages for compliance to accessibility guidelines.
- HTML Validator, a free service for checking that web pages conform to published HTML standards.
- Web Page Backward Compatibility Viewer, a tool for viewing your web pages without a variety of modern browser features.
- JAWS, a screen reader for Windows. A time-limited demo is available.
- Emacs Speak, a screen reader for Linux.
- Lynx, a free text-only web browser.
"Available free of cost on the Internet, Emacspeak has dramatically changed how the author and hundreds of blind and visually impaired users around the world interact with the personal computer and the Internet."
- WebAIM, a non-profit organization dedicated to improving accessibility to online learning materials.
- Designing More Usable Web Sites, a large list of additional resources.
This statement last changed 07/31/03 by Junius Welch - Impressive Images printing company webmaster.