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Society should strive to continue making the web’s wealth of information available to all individuals,
despite any impairments they may endure.
TrinityTG’s resident expert in website accessibility, Sam Dominguez, says he’s personally and professionally determined to ensure everyone in California can easily access government websites.
“Accessibility should be just as important an attribute of a website as security,” says Sam. “July’s State mandate makes it official, but this should always be considered as a ‘best-practice’ going forward.”
To that end, Sam recently held a “Lunch & Learn” session at TrinityTG’s Sacramento headquarters. The hour-long lesson was designed to aid his colleagues with their efforts in assisting State agencies with the updates.
The updates will allow folks who have impairments, both motor and visual, to access any information on State websites in the same manner as anyone else.
To achieve the goal, TrinityTG has already delivered websites at the Dept. of General Services. The upgrades empower impaired clients to submit funding application web forms using their keyboards, screen readers or assistive input devices of all types. It enables a person who is legally blind to fully navigate and complete applications as affectively as a sighted person.
The idea, Sam says, is to democratize the various applications on websites so the language is more straightforward and not as cumbersome. In this way a user would not need to understand how to completely manipulate a website in order to navigate through it.
“To complete the work, we’re training TrinityTG’s development teams so they can augment the State’s development teams in deploying the necessary upgrades,” says Sam. “We will be employing some cutting-edge technology that will ensure the final product is accessible to everyone.”
Sam believes the accessibility upgrades will also assist robotic systems designed to glean websites on behalf of consumers.
“This type of automation process could enable an agency’s customers to interact with a State website, like renewing a driver’s license, without having to physically sit in front of a screen, in the future.”
He believes this enhancement will become the norm among consumers as they access public websites in the future.
Last October, Sam penned some thoughts on website accessibility. You can read them by clicking here.