Flash authors can control the tab order of content within published Flash content, as is demonstrated in the WCAG 2.0 techniques for Flash.
Flash Player is often used to display video, and it provides support for text tracks which can be used to provide closed captions or subtitles in any language, and it also supports multiple tracks of audio, thereby enabling support for video description, and it supports multiple video tracks, enabling the delivery of sign language interpretation for audio-visual content.
Adobe Flash Player is a cross-platform browser plug-in.
Authors creating content for display by the Flash Player may choose to do so for a variety of factors, including video support, authoring preference, vector-based graphics capabilities, or to take advantage of available components.
Publication of techniques for a specific technology does not imply that the technology can be used in all situations to create content that meets WCAG 2.0 success criteria and conformance requirements.
Developers need to be aware of the limitations of specific technologies and provide content in a way that is accessible to people with disabilities.
We don’t recommend manually changing the file in your production environment,” Bawa added.
However, this block will only apply to Internet Explorer 11 on Windows 7 SP1 and Windows Server 2008 R2.
This Web page lists Flash Techniques from Techniques for WCAG 2.0: Techniques and Failures for Web Content Accessibility Guidelines 2.0.
Technology-specific techniques do not replace the general techniques: content developers should consider both general techniques and technology-specific techniques as they work toward conformance.
Although Microsoft Edge takes center stage as the main browser of Windows 10, Internet Explorer 11 still lurks in the background in case the user happens to wander over to an older website.
However, it is also provided to customers who refuse to jump on the Windows 10 bandwagon.