Alastair CampbelI, Nomensa's Accessibility Director, explains what W3C’s web accessibility guidelines are and the best ways of using them.
All posts by Alastair Campbell
Security and accessibility parallels
Security and accessibility have a lot in common. Not that tackling one necessarily helps the other, but that the way you tackle them needs to be similar as they both affect the design and development from the start. This article explores the similarities these two factors have and how to best approach them.
Accessibility and Externalities
Alastair Campbell, Director of Accessibility at Nomensa and speaker at Interact London discusses the costs of accessibility, which can be seen in economic terms as 'externalities' and the ROI an accessible site can unlock.
Improving travel website accessibility
Web accessibility can increase customer satisfaction, generate revenue, improves brand loyalty and can even enhance search engine performance. It’s also a legal requirement under the Equality Act 2010. But how many travel companies recognise this potential?
Design for accessibility workshop
Last Friday at UX London I did my workshop on designing for accessibility. The aim was to tackle accessibility from an interaction point of view, and work out the best way to incorporate accessibility in to your design process. Hopefully I'll re-run it at UX Bristol.
Five things to look for in a CMS interface
Our local Bathcamp last night was a "CMS Smackdown", where people representing 7 different Content Management Systems (CMS) highlighted the five things they love, and five things they hate about their CMS.
8 tips for a sane IA
For World Usability Day I provided 8 tips (tweets) on Information Architecture "truisms". Things on how to structure a site, how to prevent poor navigation experiences, and why you would want to avoid buckets! These are things I’d want everyone on a team to know before starting a typical website project. .
Change how clients think about design
Many of us have been in a situation where you put a design in front of a client and cursed the feedback (afterwards). Even with the best preparation, the best design, the sort of feedback you get can vary wildly and it often feels like you have to go back to the drawing board.
If you toil away in private and plonk the design down in front of them with a "Wadda ya think?", things are likely to go down hill, here's why.
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