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RE: visual and auditory navigation: examples needed

From: <gian@stanleymilford.com.au>
Date: Mon, 15 Apr 2002 11:07:21 +1000
Message-Id: <H00000e00043e4e1.1018832840.tux.sofcom.com.au@MHS>
TO: j.chetwynd@btinternet.com, w3c-wai-eo@w3.org, w3c-wai-gl@w3.org
Try:
www.scopevic.org.au
for an example of a site that allows for keyboard manipulation of
navigation and also includes skip links (read by screen reader)

> -----Original Message-----
> From: j.chetwynd [mailto:j.chetwynd@btinternet.com]
> Sent: Thursday, 28 March 2002 2:47 PM
> To: w3c-wai-eo; w3c-wai-gl
> Subject: visual and auditory navigation: examples needed
> 
> 
> http://www.peepo.com is being redesigned.
> 
> Can anyone point to good simple examples for navigation,which 
> have been 
> designed for 'machine readers'
> 
> I am concerned that users with a 'reader' will find the 
> 'standard' links 
> repetitive.
> Using css, or tabindex these could be placed at the end of 
> the document.
> Is there an inherent confusion between the auditory and 
> visual channels 
> with regard to navigation?
> (ie that visually we select the 'new'), and if so a recognised and 
> succesful approach?
> many links are visually 'greyed out', as in a drop-down, or 
> otherwise, 
> how is this best achieved for the non-visual community.
> 
> It does seem though that SLD users will prefer 'reading on action' as 
> this will be less demanding.
> Is it common(or a standard) for readers to provide an on 
> mouse-over read 
> setting?
> 
> The beta is here: http://www.peepo.com/main.html, this will change.
> click on music then top of the pops, or alternatively 'A'.
> We are testing a graphical breadcrumb trail.
> how do breadcrumbs work best in the context of a 'reader'
> 
> thanks
> 
> 
> 
Received on Sunday, 14 April 2002 21:08:43 GMT

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