[Liste GTA] traduction en français des WCAG 2.0
pierre.guillou at accessiweb.org
Jeu 11 Déc 10:32:38 EST 2008
Bonjour à tous,
c'est un sacré cadeau de noël cette publication des WCAG 2.0 :-)
pour ceux qui se disent que lire les WCAG 2.0 en français cela serait
encore plus sympa, l'association BrailleNet est heureuse de vous
annoncer que W3C/WAI lui demandé si elle voulait prendre en charge la
"traduction autorisée" (authorized W3C translation) des WCAG 2.0 en
français : la réponse a été.......... oui !!!! :-)
C'est l'équipe AccessiWeb qui mènera ce travail et nous reviendrons vers
vous à ce sujet en janvier.
Très bonne soirée à tous.
Digital & Web Accessibility Chief Officer
Tel: +33 (0)1 44 27 26 25
pierre.guillou at accessiweb.org
Sylvie duchateau a écrit :
> Bonjour à tous,
> Le W3C vient d'annoncer la publication officielle des WCAG 2.0.
> Voir le mail en anglais ci-dessous.
> Sylvie Duchateau
> -------- Message original --------
> Sujet : WCAG 2.0 - W3C Web Standard Defines Accessibility for Next
> Generation Web
> Date de renvoi : Thu, 11 Dec 2008 15:03:03 +0000
> De (renvoi) : w3c-wai-ig at w3.org
> Date : Thu, 11 Dec 2008 10:02:49 -0500
> De : Shawn Henry <shawn at w3.org>
> Pour : WAI Interest Group <w3c-wai-ig at w3.org>
> Dear WAI Interest Group Participants,
> W3C issued a press release today announcing the publication of WCAG
> 2.0. The online version includes links to other languages and
> information about W3C and WAI, at:
> See the end of this e-mail message for links to WCAG 2.0 resources.
> Feel free to circulate this message to other lists; please avoid
> cross-postings where possible.
> PRESS RELEASE
> W3C Web Standard Defines Accessibility for Next Generation Web
> Collaborative Effort Results in More Flexible and Testable Standard;
> Advances Accessibility of the Web
> http://www.w3.org/ -- 11 December 2008 -- Today W3C announces a new
> standard that will help Web designers and developers create sites that
> better meet the needs of users with disabilities and older users.
> Drawing on extensive experience and community feedback, the Web
> Content Accessibility Guidelines (WCAG) 2.0 improve upon W3C's
> groundbreaking initial standard for accessible Web content.
> This new standard from the W3C's Web Accessibility Initiative (WAI)
> will advance accessibility across the full range of Web content (such
> as text, images, audio, and video) and Web applications. WCAG 2.0 can
> be more precisely tested, yet it allows Web developers more
> flexibility and potential for innovation. Together with supporting
> technical and educational materials, WCAG 2.0 is easier to understand
> and use.
> WCAG 2.0 addresses barriers to accessing the Web experienced by people
> with visual, auditory, physical, cognitive and neurological
> disabilities, and by older Web users with accessibility needs. WCAG
> 2.0 explains how to make content:
> * Perceivable (for instance by addressing text alternatives for
> images, captions for audio, adaptability of presentation, and color
> * Operable (by addressing keyboard access, color contrast, timing of
> input, seizure avoidance, and navigability);
> * Understandable (by addressing readability, predictability, and input
> assistance); and
> * Robust (for instance by addressing compatibility with assistive
> Wide Support for WCAG 2.0
> "Because WCAG 2.0 applies to all Web technologies, it can help ensure
> that the Web stays open to people with disabilities even as we
> continually introduce new technologies. We incorporated feedback from
> thousands of comments received during the development of WCAG 2.0
> regarding user needs, and technical feasibility," said Dr. Gregg
> Vanderheiden, Co-Chair of WCAG Working Group, and Director of the
> Trace R&D Center at the University of Wisconsin. "WCAG 2.0 represents
> the outcome of a major collaborative effort, and its final form is
> widely supported by industry, disability organizations, research and
> government. This balance is important in order for WCAG 2.0 to serve
> as a unifying international standard for Web accessibility."
> Extensive supporting materials to help developers and policy-makers
> include WCAG 2.0 at a Glance; WCAG 2.0 Documents; How to Meet WCAG
> 2.0: A Customizable Quick Reference; Understanding WCAG 2.0; and
> Techniques for WCAG 2.0. Techniques are already available for HTML,
> CSS, SMIL, Scripting, and Accessible Rich Internet Applications
> (WAI-ARIA), and are under development for additional Web technologies.
> Resources to support transition include How to Update Your Web Site to
> WCAG 2.0. Essential Components of Web Accessibility describes the
> relationship between WCAG 2.0 and other Web Accessibility Initiative
> (WAI) guidelines that also have 2.0 versions under development.
> Far-Reaching Impact
> "Web accessibility helps us reach a broader audience by supporting
> access to the Web for people with disabilities, as well as increasing
> usability across a variety of mobile devices," explained Loretta
> Guarino Reid, Co-Chair of WCAG WG, and Google Accessibility Engineer.
> "The Web community helped us demonstrate successful use of WCAG 2.0
> and WCAG 2.0 test procedures in diverse types of Web technologies, Web
> content, interactive applications, and natural languages. These trial
> implementations also show the continuity between WCAG 1.0 and 2.0, as
> most Web sites that conformed to WCAG 1.0 did not need significant
> changes to meet WCAG 2.0."
> While WCAG 1.0 was adopted widely, there is even broader interest in
> adoption of WCAG 2.0 by organizations and governments worldwide. The
> Policy for Authorized W3C Translations is expected to facilitate
> direct adoption in local languages.
> "In the recently passed United Nations Convention on the Rights of
> Persons with Disabilities, access to information and communications
> technologies is for the first time recognized internationally as a
> human right," according to George Kerscher, Secretary General of the
> DAISY Consortium. "WCAG 2.0 will help to make access to information a
> reality around the world."
> Current and recent participants in the WCAG Working Group include
> Adobe, AOL, Google, IBM, International Webmasters Association/HTML
> Writers' Guild, Microsoft, NIST, SAP, and Vision Australia, and
> individual Invited Experts from research, disability, government and
> standards organizations in Australia, Canada, Europe, Japan, and the
> United States. In addition, the extensive public review process
> resulted in comments from hundreds of organizations and individuals
> around the world.
> TESTIMONIALS IN SUPPORT
> These organizations expressed support of WCAG 2.0 through testimonials:
> Access Board; Adobe; American Association of People with Disabilities;
> ANEC; Boeing; CTIC Foundation; Deque; Disability Rights Fund; European
> Commission for Employment, Social Affairs and Equal Opportunities;
> European Commission for Information Society and Media; European
> Disability Forum; UN Global Initiative for Inclusive ICTs (G3ict);
> Hitachi; HP; IBM; Information Technology Research and Standardization
> Center (INSTAC); Innovimax; International Webmasters' Association /
> HTML Writers' Guild; Internet Society (ISOC); Microsoft; Mitsue-Links;
> National Center for Accessible Media (NCAM); SAP; Trace Research &
> Development Center; UNESCO; and Vision Australia.
> For the full text of these testimonials, see:
> WCAG RESOURCES
> Please see additional information linked below.
> WCAG Overview
> WCAG 2.0 technical standard
> WCAG 2.0 at a Glance
> How to Meet WCAG 2.0: A customizable quick reference
> Blog post
> Related WAI Guidelines and Techniques
> Please let us know if you have any questions.
> Shawn Lawton Henry, Education and Outreach Coordinator, W3C Web
> Accessibility Initiative
> Judy Brewer, Director, Web Accessibility Initiative
> On behalf of:
> Loretta Guarino Reid, Co-chair of WCAG WG, and Computer Scientist,
> Google Inc.
> Gregg Vanderheiden, Co-chair of WCAG WG, and Director of Trace R&D
> Center, University of Wisconsin-Madison
> Michael Cooper, W3C Team Contact for WCAG WG
> Shawn Lawton Henry
> W3C Web Accessibility Initiative (WAI)
> e-mail: shawn at w3.org
> phone: +1.617.395.7664
> about: http://www.w3.org/People/Shawn/
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