Join David Rivers for an in-depth discussion in this video Using the exercise files, part of Creating Accessible Documents with Microsoft Office.
- If you have access to the exercise files, you'll be able to follow along with me step-by-step. So if you do plan on using them, I highly recommend placing them in a convenient location such as here on the desktop. Double-click the exercise files folder, and you'll see sub-folders for each of the chapters where we'll be using an exercise file in this course. Double-click one of those folders, and you'll see the one file that we'll be using throughout the entire chapter. So to truly follow along with me, you'll need to start at the beginning of the chapter and follow through each of the movies in that chapter.
Now if you don't have access to the exercise files, not to worry. You can probably follow along fine using your own files or by simply sitting back, relaxing and watching.
- Understanding document accessibility
- Best practices
- Using the Accessibility Checker in Word, Excel, and PowerPoint
- Making text, images, and tables accessible in Word
- Using text-to-speech functionality
- Formatting cells
- Creating accessible objects, tables, and hyperlinks in Excel
- PowerPoint presentation guidelines for accessibility
- Adding alt text to media
- Considering object order for screen readers