The WCAG 2.0 rules will get followed across the board. A three-tiered grading system gets used in the WCAG 2.0 guidelines:
Some users are unable to access your website.
Almost everyone can view your website.
All users can access your website.
It’s typically sufficient to fulfill Level AA ADA compliance requirements. However, the ideal option is to develop your website to be completely compliant so that no one is left out.
The following is a breakdown of the WCAG 2.0 standards’ fundamental principles of ADA compliance:
Make Yourself Perceivable
Any information that appears on your website should be able to be perceived by all users. It contains text, photos, videos, and other media. When we say perceivable, we’re referring to providing options for creating accessibility. If your users can’t see the text, they should be able to listen to it. Closed captioning should be available if they are deafeningly deafeninglydeafeninglydeafeninglydeafeningly.
Be able to operate
Your website should be simple to navigate for all of your visitors. Every feature you provide, such as site tools, should be visible to every user. It will very certainly need to get written into your HTML, so you’ll need a web developer who is up to date on ADA compliance requirements.
Your users can read, listen to, and comprehend what they’re reading, listening to, in addition to being able to browse and navigate your website. One option to implement this notion into reality is to provide instructions alongside your website’s tools, navigation menu, forms, or other services.
You want your impaired users to have the same overall experience as your non-disabled customers, even if they get helped by technology. That is to say, regardless of how your website’s information gets provided, it should all be universal. Don’t make descriptions, directions, or explanations any shorter than they need to be. Treat all users equally by giving them the whole user experience.