- Magnifier usually includes a lens mode and full-screen mode.
- Keyboard shortcuts are abundant and an on-screen keyboard may now be adjusted to make it easier to see/access and include text prediction. An option such as Sticky Keys will allow for one-handed 3-key access.
- Speech recognition is more than often built in and won’t require separate software.
- Touch technology is often available to allow for direct finger access.
- Google Chrome browser (scroll down to Chrome Browser) supports screen readers, keyboard access, zoom, high contrast, magnification, and other accessibility features. You can also add Chrome extensions to customize your browser with extra accessibility functionality.
- Mozilla Firefox includes many features to make the browser and web content accessible to all users, including those who have low vision, no vision, or limited ability to use a keyboard or mouse.
- Internet Explorer includes accessibility settings to help all users, including those with disabilities, move around the Internet easier, see webpages more clearly, and access information quickly.
- Safari is used on Apple devices so their accessibility options are covered in the hardware.
- A great video by Shane Aguilera, who is a boy with vision impairments, demonstrates how he uses the iPad.