While not open to the public, some of the NCDB staff started to create a course module on accessibility. If you’ve participated in the Open Hands, Open Access: Deaf-Blind Intervener Learning Modules, you might be able to access them. This is mostly here for me to remember and have a link for.
Thanks to Leanne’s generous share, I now know about VDRDC’s video description tutorials. I have not used them, but Leanne says they are solid and help her and her colleagues prepare to caption over 300 videos for a project.
Collectively developed guide to captioning DIY (Do It Yourself) not involving Steno or Voice Writing. Via CCAC email list
A few resources that I might tie in to some discussion on either captions or clones. Wikidpedia’s Simulacrum definition(s) https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Simulacrum#cite_note-10 Gender Matters discussion of Queer Theory http://www.cyberartsweb.org/cpace/gender/raymond/queertheory.html
A few tools I seem to keep returning to: WOU’s WordPress Migration site https://wou.edu/wordpress/ WebAIM WAVE accessibility tester http://wave.webaim.org/”
A nice international collection of multilingual resources on captioning and subtitling. h Via CCAC mailing list
Michael Lockrey shared his captioning workflow on the CCAC mailing list and on Twitter. He’s encouraged people to share it and spread it widely. It’s a useful resource, and it could help people who want to get started or organize their flow. If you don’t know about CCAC, it is the Collaborative for Communication Access […]
Just learned of a new potential resource for captioning, DIYCaptions. It appears focused on helping improve the automatic captions on YouTube videos. I have not reviewed or tested these out, but they look like they are worth investigating.
Unbelievably, astonishingly, YouTube is now supporting fan-created and contributed captions. It’s hard to believe that it took place–just like it’s hard to believe it took so long. Regardless, I’m glad it’s happening!
The Global Initiative for Inclusive ICTs is an interesting organization. They were launched in 2006 by the United Nations. They have four goals: raising awareness, facilitating solution sharing & good practices, fostering harmonization and standardization, and supporting policy makers [Source]. One interesting resource is their list of bloggers on accessible ICTs. I’m not sure how […]