Many different elements must converge in a very coordinated way to create a great accessibility story for SharePoint. It’s a very planned process. Throw out any assumptions of automatic, out of the box or “included” - there’s capabilities which are included but they must be configured or built. That should be appreciated by all and expectations set accordingly.
Typically we start with a definition of accessibility which is simply put, “access to the stuff I want or need in an easy to understand, consistent experience.” End users typically relate the following sentiments - I want to be able to Click and find and sortSearch and refineTrack and monitorI want this process to be ConsistentIntelligible with low to no training (transparent)Relevant to what I assume you already know about meBut here’s the bad news. SharePoint does none of this OOTB. Good news you can turn it on. More bad news requires planning and education and development. Good news. Its worth the investment!
Legal Content Management on SharePoint 2010
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