Thank you Vedran, and Wayne...
Please look at the SVG images in each of
and see what issues there are for low vision users.
One important task is writing them down -  in reply to this thread, or editing the wiki page directly if you have a login, or write to me and getting me to pass it on...
Another useful thing to do is to try out SVG implementation in whatever browsers you use, and figure out what works and is helpful, and what doesn't work and causes problems. Please remember to specify what browser/OS/version you are using. I suspect we have a limited understanding of how magnification really works across the web platform, and getting some systematic sense of it would be good.
For example, some browsers zoom text, some zoom pages, some reflow things and some may not, etc.
Also, if you have examples of images that we are missing - currently we've got nothing interactive and there are a lot of interactive SVG things out there - which we can publish (i.e. are public domain or similar), we'd be grateful for them...
26.05.2015, 08:53, "Vedran Vucic" <>:
I am willing to help. Please let me know what I am supposed to do.



On Tue, May 26, 2015 at 1:30 AM, <> wrote:

the SVG accessibility task force is trying to do a bunch of things. One of them is to collect somewhat representative SVG images found "in the wild", and figure out what issues they pose to users - which is a useful thing when we try to figure out how to solve those problems.

There is something of a collection at <> although there is a lot that we probably need to add.

Anyway, if people want to look over that, and provide comments, whether here, on the github repository, or to the SVG accessibility task force, that could be a helpful thing to do…



Charles McCathie Nevile - web standards - CTO Office, Yandex - - - Find more at
Charles McCathie Nevile - web standards - CTO Office, Yandex - - - Find more at