I am finding a combined approach to tutorials more useful than a totally textual or totally audio one.
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Some of the complex concepts are best explained with textual examples, while just basic descriptions are better in text.
I'm not sure how one would marry up such a presentation though.
This universal apps approach seems a new thing to me. I would suggest that its another buzz phrase invented by Microsoft to try to get everyone to work in the same way, which is no bad thing, but people who write software often work how they want to causing some parts of their software to work for us, and others not to.
Also things may be universal this year, but companies do tend to change the goalposts quite often as we know only too well.
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----- Original Message -----
From: "Joseph Lee" <email@example.com>
Sent: Saturday, September 17, 2016 5:53 AM
Subject: [nvda] Request for comments: an audio backstage tour of Windows 10 App Essentials
As Windows 10 is being deployed around the world and universal apps are
becoming more prominent, I thought it would be best to produce an audio
overview of Windows 10 App Essentials add-on and to talk about what it takes
to write app modules for universal apps. So I'd like to receive feedback on
the following outline:
* Title: Dive into the world of Windows 10, UIA and universal apps
* Description: an audio tutorial providing essential information on
Windows 10, UI Automation (UIA) and what it takes to make universal apps
accessible and create app modules for them, using Windows 10 App Essentials
add-on as a blueprint.
1. Windows 10 overview
2. What are universal apps and a brief overview of Universal Windows
3. A crash course on UI Automation
4. Your first app module for a UWP app
5. Scenario 1: wrong labels for controls
6. Scenario 2: locating objects
7. Scenario 3: Events and custom routines
8. Tips and recommendations to make universal apps accessible
The tutorial assumes:
1. Windows 10 versions 1511 and 1607 (I'll briefly cover version
2. Knowledge of NVDA, especially NVDA 2016 series.
3. Familiarity with object navigation.
4. Experience with creating app modules and/or working with UIA
controls are recommended.
1. Be able to explain the following terms: Windows 10, universal apps,
Universal Windows Platform, Windows Store, UI Automation, app module, object
2. Learn to advocate for accessibility of universal apps.
3. Learn to navigate and use universal apps more effectively.
4. Learn to create app modules for universal apps (if desired).
5. Understand the impact of code changes and advocacy on accessibility
of a platform.
I'm also willing to host an online-based strategy meeting in October
regarding the above topics.
Thanks. Comments are appreciated.