• Fee: Free Practice Tests (based on CPACC Guide https://www.accessibilityassociation.org/ )
  • Passing score: 95%
  • Time limit: 50 minutes
  • Number of questions: 50
  • Format: Multiple Choice, Multi Answer and True/False
  • Difficulty: Advance
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GENERAL EXAM 6

GENERAL EXAM 6

1 / 50

People who are blind are used to listening rather than seeing, so listening to web content is a logical and natural approach for them.

2 / 50

Screen reader software converts the digital text into synthesized speech, allowing blind people to listen to web content.

3 / 50

Mostly____________ is the most effective alternative method of perceiving web content for the majority of people who are blind.

4 / 50

Biological Pathways to Perception is concerned about :

  1. Sight
  2. Sound
  3. Touch
  4. Taste
  5. Smell

5 / 50

You have to be able to perceive web content through at least one of your _______________ for it to be accessible at all.

6 / 50

Perceivability is about making the _______________ of web content available through multiple sensory modalities.

7 / 50

What are the four accessibility principles:

A) Perceivable

B) Operable

C) Understandable

D) Robust

 

8 / 50

Auto-opening doors, for wheelchair accessibility is an ______________ feature

9 / 50

Dual height drinking fountains side by side (one for people of average height, and one for shorter people, such as people with dwarfism). This feature is for people with :

10 / 50

Curb cuts also allow easy access for strollers, bicycles, carts, dollies and hand trucks, and anything else with wheels. This helps people with :

11 / 50

People with disabilities have rights, and they might decide to sue your company if the web site is not accessible.

12 / 50

Many of the techniques required for accessibility involve smart use of __________________ in the text and in the HTML, which also improves the ability of search engines to find and index your work with the appropriate keywords.

13 / 50

Your web site will be compatible with a wider variety of web-enabled devices, because designing for accessibility requires that you pay attention to the_______________ of your web site in many platforms, browsers, and devices using a variety of input methods.

14 / 50

Accessible architecture makes it possible for people with disabilities to enter and actually use buildings, including public spaces, private businesses, and personal homes of friends and family.

15 / 50

If your building has different routes through it, be sure that signs direct people to the accessible routes around the facility. People who use canes or crutches also need to know the easiest way to get around a place, but stairs may be easier for them than a ramp.

Ensure that security guards and receptionists can answer questions about the most accessible way around the building and grounds, including the location of elevators.

16 / 50

If the service counter at your place of business is too high for a person using a wheelchair to see over, step around it to provide service. Have a clipboard handy if filling in forms or providing signatures is expected. A business may also want to make sure employees are prepared to angle down or detach a key pad so a person using a wheelchair can sign their electronic signature after making a credit card purchase.

17 / 50

Be aware of a person’s reach limits. Place as many items as possible within their grasp. And make sure that there is a clear path of travel to shelves and display racks. When talking to a person using a wheelchair, grab your own chair and sit at her level. If that’s not possible, stand at a slight distance, so that she isn’t straining her neck to make eye contact with you.

18 / 50

Keep the ramps and wheelchair-accessible doors to your building unlocked and unblocked. Under the ADA, displays should not be in front of entrances, wastebaskets should not be in the middle of aisles, and boxes should not be stored on ramps.

19 / 50

Don’t push or touch a person’s wheelchair; it’s part of her personal space. If you help someone down a curb without waiting for instructions, you may dump her out of the chair. You may detach the chair’s parts if you lift it by the handles or the footrest.

20 / 50

The Americans with Disabilities Act of 1990 was conceived with the goal of integrating people with disabilities into all aspects of life, particularly the workplace and the marketplace.

21 / 50

Some people with disabilities may find the term "handicapped" offensive, but others may not be bothered by the term. If there is any doubt in the language used towards a person with a disability, it is best to ask that person what he or she prefers.

22 / 50

Distracting service animals from their job makes it harder for the owner to control the animal's actions, which reduces the usefulness of the service animal, and can even lead to some dangerous situations for the owner, if the service animal is not paying attention to risky situations

23 / 50

Service animals (such as guide dogs) are doing a job. When they're in work mode, do not pet them, play with them, feed them, or draw their attention in any way.

24 / 50

Ask the person with a disability if he or she needs any assistance. Do not assume the person needs help or try to help the person without permission.

25 / 50

Speak directly to the person who has the disability is inappropriate.

26 / 50

Speaking to the friend or support worker of a person with a disability when the conversation is directed at the person with a disability is appropriate.

27 / 50

Introduce yourself by name to a person who is blind is inappropriate.

28 / 50

Ensure that the person who is deaf or hard of hearing has a clear view of your face is appropriate.

29 / 50

Putting your hands near your mouth when communicating with someone who is deaf or hard of hearing is  inappropriate.

30 / 50

Interrupting a person with speech impairments and trying to finish sentences for them is not appropriate.

31 / 50

Raising voice or talking as if speaking to a child is appropriate.

32 / 50

For people who use wheelchairs, consider kneeling or sitting in a chair when engaged in a lengthy conversation. Kneeling or sitting helps the person in the wheelchair maintain eye contact without putting much stress on his or her neck.

33 / 50

Make direct statements intended for the disabled person to his or her companion.

34 / 50

If the person who has a disability has a companion or interpreter with him or her, the person should NOT be acknowledged and addressed directly.

35 / 50

Appropriate disability etiquette really depends on the preferences of the person who has a disability.

36 / 50

Which of the following phrases is/are acceptable when referencing blindness as a disability? (Select all that apply.)

A) The blind man, Joe

B) Joe, who is blind

C) People who are blind

D) Both B and C

37 / 50

Assisting a person with a disability is acceptable if the person appears to need your assistance.

38 / 50

People with disabilities consider these assistive devices part of their personal space. Never touch, lean on, or pick up a person's assistive device.

39 / 50

When they're in work mode, do not pet service animals, play with them, feed them, or draw their attention in any way.

40 / 50

There's nothing wrong with a friendly "hello" for no reason other than to acknowledge a person's presence.

41 / 50

Helping a person without his or her permission may startle the person or may throw him or her off balance.

42 / 50

Do not ask the person with a disability if he or she needs any assistance.

43 / 50

You need to avoid common sayings like "see you later" when talking to a blind person, or other sayings that seem to relate to the disability.

44 / 50

It is inappropriate to speak directly to the person who has the disability

45 / 50

It is appropriate to speaking to the friend or support worker of a person with a disability when the conversation is directed at the person with a disability

46 / 50

It is inappropriate to introduce yourself by name to a person who is blind

47 / 50

It is inappropriate to ensure that the person who is deaf or hard of hearing has a clear view of your face

48 / 50

It is appropriate to putting your hands near your mouth when communicating with someone who is deaf or hard of hearing

49 / 50

It is inappropriate to interrupting a person with speech impairments and trying to finish sentences for them

50 / 50

It is appropriate to maintain usual pitch volume and rhythm when speaking

 

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