The Accessibility Guidelines Working Group (AG WG) has published a First Public Working Draft of Web Content Accessibility Guidelines (WCAG) 2.2. WCAG provides recommendations for making web content more accessible to people with disabilities. It addresses accessibility of web content on desktops, laptops, tablets, and mobile devices. Following these guidelines also makes your web content more usable to all users in a variety of situations.
FIRST PUBLIC WORKING DRAFT: WCAG 2.2
¿Qué ha ocurrido? La Iniciativa de Accesibilidad Web, del W3C ya está trabajando en una nueva versión de las Pautas de Accesibilidad Web, la 2.2. Puedes encontrar el actual borrador de trabajo en Web Content Accessibility Guidelines (WCAG) 2.2. First draft y la actualización más reciente de la versión en Web Content Accessibility Guidelines (WCAG) 2.2. Last version.
WCAG 2.2 was initiated with the goal to continue the work of WCAG 2.1: Improving accessibility guidance for three major groups: users with cognitive or learning disabilities, users with low vision, and users with disabilities on mobile devices. Many ways to meet these needs were proposed and evaluated, and a set of these were refined by the Working Group. Structural requirements inherited from WCAG 2.0, clarity and impact of proposals, and timeline led to the final set of success criteria included in this version. The Working Group considers that WCAG 2.2 incrementally advances web content accessibility guidance for all these areas, but underscores that not all user needs are met by these guidelines.
WCAG 2.2: Comparison with WCAG2.1
Novedades de las WCAG 2.2
¿Qué nuevas características trae las WCAG 2.2? Un nuevo Success Criteria o criterio de conformidad:
Success Criterion 2.4.11 Focus Visible (Enhanced)
When a User Interface Component displays a visible keyboard focus, all of the following are true:
- Minimum area: The focus indication area is greater than or equal to the longest side of the bounding rectangle of the focused control, times 2 CSS pixels.
- Focus contrast: Color changes used to indicate focus have at least a 3:1 contrast ratio with the colors changed from the unfocused control.
- Contrast or thickness: The focus indication area has a 3:1 contrast ratio against all adjacent colors for the minimum area or greater, or has a thickness of at least 2 CSS pixels.Note
A focus indicator that is larger than the minimum area may have parts that do not meet the 3:1 contrast ratio, as long as an area equal to the minimum does meet the contrast ratio.