Accessibility Support for Senders has been implemented throughout OneSpan Sign using the strategies, standards, and resources developed by the World Wide Web Consortium (W3C). Currently, OneSpan Sign adheres to the accessibility standards recommended by the 2.0 AA version of Web Content Accessibility Guidelines (WCAG), but in the near future we will meet the AAA standards, as well as the standards outlined by the 2.1 version of the WCAG.
General Accessibility Features Available in OneSpan Sign
The following lists some of the features we have implemented to make OneSpan Sign accessible:
- All OneSpan Sign features and actions are available through the use of keyboard (no need to use a mouse).
- User interface pages are structured with hierarchical headers.
- Informative images are also accompanied by descriptive text.
- In forms, labels are explicitly associated with form fields.
- In data tables, header cells and data cells are linked to each other.
- Links have explicit titles, which clearly describe the content of the link.
- Links that open in a new window are tagged. This means that when a new window is opened the reader is explicitly told so.
- User interface pages can be magnified, up to 200% of the original size.
- The contrast between text colors and background colors are compliant with accessibility standards.
The following (screen-reader, browser) combinations are supported on desktop and laptop computers:
- JAWS with Chrome
- NVDA with Firefox
- NVDA with Chrome
- JAWS with Internet Explorer
- VoiceOver with Safari
The following (screen-reader. mobile-device) combinations are supported:
- VoiceOver with iOS
- TalkBack with Android
Using the Signing Ceremony with a Screen Reader
To sign a transaction using a screen reader note the following:
- The transaction must first be made accessible. Accessible transactions must be created using either the New User Experience or via integration.
- An accessible transaction can only contain PDF files that have been tagged in conformity with ISO 14289-1:2012. These PDFs must be tagged outside of OneSpan Sign.
- The signer must enable accessibility from within the Signing Ceremony.
The HTML representation for screen readers preserves the structure and the content of the original PDF, but not its appearance.
Screen readers can vocalize the content of OneSpan Sign in all supported languages (though some text is currently available only in English and French).