All pages on this site aim to comply with the guidelines of the W3C Web Content Accessibility Guidelines version 2.0 and to satisfy the level AA requirements. More information about the guidelines is available on the W3C's Web Accessibility Initiative page.
The following technologies used on www.handbook.fca.org.uk are:
Tables aim to have properly named header cells to allow screen readers to render them intelligently. Applicable tables also have a caption and a summary.
Where content cannot be provided in an accessible format on the main website, a suitable accessible alternative will be offered.
The website has also been tested for the following:
- For colour contrast by adhering to WCAG 2.0 AA levels of colour contrast
- A range of screen resolutions
- On different platforms – Mac and PC
- A range of different browsers
- Without images - a text equivalent is displayed for non-decorative images
- Without Cascading Style Sheets (CSS) – the content is still available to view.
In addition to this there are services available which make use of the following technologies:
- Word doc
If you find the text on this website too small or too big to read, you can change it using your browser settings. The default size for most browsers is "100%". We would like to hear from you if you have had trouble with the text size on this website. Please tell us your operating system, for example "Windows 7"; your browser, for example "Internet Explorer 8". We would also like to know what size you have chosen as your browser text size, for example "medium".
We use skip links that allow users to access the main content, skipping common structures such as titles and navigation.
All links can be followed in any browser, even if scripting is turned off.
All external links will load in a new window. This applies to all PDFs and external sites.
A number of documents available for viewing from this site are in Adobe® Acrobat® Portable Document Format (PDF). PDF format is used to preserve the content and layout of our publications.
People using screen-reading devices may be unable to read PDF documents directly until they have an accessibility plug-in installed on their system. This plug-in is often available for free (for example from Adobe) and your screen reader may do this automatically. Adobe also has online tools that will convert PDF files to HTML on request. To get the plug-in and latest news about Adobe’s accessibility tools and services, visit the Adobe Accessibility Resource Centre.
Conformance claim dated: 29 August 2015