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Re: motion or scaling animations

From: Michael Gower <michael.gower@ca.ibm.com>
Date: Fri, 15 Dec 2017 07:04:09 -0800
To: Alastair Campbell <acampbell@nomensa.com>
Cc: David MacDonald <david100@sympatico.ca>, Joshue O Connor <josh@interaccess.ie>, WCAG <w3c-wai-gl@w3.org>
Message-Id: <OFFC5EEF89.3432ACCA-ON882581F7.0052BAD1-882581F7.0052C60C@notes.na.collabserv.com>
Right, and we can capture usability considerations as advisory techniques 
as well as in the understanding doc

Michael Gower
IBM Accessibility
Research

1803 Douglas Street, Victoria, BC  V8T 5C3
gowerm@ca.ibm.com
voice: (250) 220-1146 * cel: (250) 661-0098 *  fax: (250) 220-8034



From:   Alastair Campbell <acampbell@nomensa.com>
To:     David MacDonald <david100@sympatico.ca>
Cc:     Joshue O Connor <josh@interaccess.ie>, Michael Gower 
<michael.gower@ca.ibm.com>, WCAG <w3c-wai-gl@w3.org>
Date:   2017-12-15 06:59 AM
Subject:        Re: motion or scaling animations



> What I mean is that authors should be add their own slow scroll, because 
it shows users they moving on the same page, not going to another page. 
 
Sure, but then the author should provide the ability to turn it off. 
Either by preference or an on-screen mechanism.
 
I understand that there is a usability advantage to using that method, but 
there is an accessibility requirement for being able to avoid it.
 
-Alastair
 
Received on Friday, 15 December 2017 15:04:46 UTC

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