The Clearleft Podcast: Accessibility

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  1. Ruth Ellison – Integrating accessibility into design

    When developing websites or web applications, we often follow the principles of web standards, Web Content Accessibility Guidelines and other accessibility guidelines. But is this enough? In this session, Ruth will look at how we can develop accessible web products by taking a holistic approach to web accessibility. She will look at different ways of incorporating accessibility into the design process to produce accessible and useful user experiences. This presentation will focus on the user experience design process by drawing on examples and learnings from Ruth’s work in Government.

    —Huffduffed by bigskinnyboy

  2. Damien McCormack – Accessibility means business

    Over 4 million people in Australia have a disability. As a result they may use the web in a different way to you: a keyboard instead of a mouse; a screen reader instead of a screen. Accessibility is the way that you can tap into this large and growing audience.

    In this session, Damien will look at why accessibility matters - not just because it is the right thing to do, or a legal requirement. He will discuss how accessibility leads to more robust, maintainable, searchable and usable websites that meet everyone’s needs. Damien will also explore the opportunities accessibility offers for mobile web design, and provide some practical advice about how to include accessibility in your next project.

    —Huffduffed by bigskinnyboy

  3. #19 What makes a company like Clearleft successful? A conversation with Andy Budd — Perspective FM Podcast

    This week Jon and Dan are joined by Andy Budd form Clearleft - a well known UX Design agency based in Brighton. Clearleft are well known for their high quality of work as well as advancing the field by putting on a number of UX, Design and Development events around the country.

    —Huffduffed by adactio

  4. Design for access and inclusion—Caterina Falleni, UX New Zealand 2019

    Caterina joined us at UX New Zealand 2019. Find out more here:

    Accessibility has long been an engineering driven industry and mainly an after thought or add-on in so many products, but now it’s time for designers to own accessible design as a practice and mindset. Designing for accessibility drives innovation in many diverse sectors including automotive, architecture and education. Designing for accessibility can and should drive innovation in digital products. During this talk you will learn from a Facebook Accessibility design lead everything you need to know about accessible design. What does it mean to design for accessibility? What tools and processes are needed to support accessible design? How do we measure the impact of accessible design?

    Opening animation by Dave Clark Design.

    Original video:
    Downloaded by on Mon Dec 16 11:20:17 2019 Available for 30 days after download

    —Huffduffed by AlanDalton

  5. Andy Budd, CEO At Clearleft

    Intercom co-founder Des Traynor chats with Clearleft CEO and design thought leader Andy Budd. Andy explains why young startups tend to prioritize development over design, the role designers will play in the new world of voice and chat-based UIs, and much more.

    Original video:
    Downloaded by

    —Huffduffed by adactio

  6. Experience design gives you the competitive edge - O’Reilly Radar

    This week on the Radar Podcast, O’Reilly’s Mary Treseler chats with Andy Budd, a partner and UX designer at Clearleft. Their wide-ranging conversation circles around lessons learned at Clearleft, understanding who your user really is, and why design agencies have a bright future. Budd also offers some insight into the people and projects he’s keeping an eye on, or rather, as he explains, keeping a look out for — the next big things probably aren’t yet on our radar, he says.

    —Huffduffed by adactio

  7. Oooh, That’s Clever! (Unnatural Experiments in Web Design)

    Find inspiration in the ridiculous. See technological quirks as opportunities. Try something previously unheard of with your site design. Laugh in the face of convention. Use and abuse CSS in ways never before imagined. Get away with it. And if it doesn’t work, try something else instead.

    Paul Annett, Clearleft Ltd

    —Huffduffed by beautifulcode