• Fee: Free Practice Tests (based on CPACC Guide https://www.accessibilityassociation.org/ )
  • Passing score: 95%
  • Time limit: 25 minutes
  • Number of questions: 34
  • Format: Multiple Choice, Multi Answer and True/False
  • Difficulty: Advance
Created on



1 / 34

Use of the design is easy to understand, regardless of the user's experience, knowledge, language skills, or current concentration level, is an example of :

2 / 34

What Universal Design Guideline refers to - Provide choice in methods of use.

3 / 34

The design communicates necessary information effectively to the user, regardless of ambient conditions or the user's sensory abilities refers to:

4 / 34

Universal Design Principle One is:

5 / 34

Eliminate unnecessary complexity is an example of:

6 / 34

An environment (or any building, product, or service in that environment) should be designed to meet the needs of only a minority of the population and its not the fundamental condition of good design.

7 / 34

By considering the diverse needs and abilities of all throughout the design process, universal design creates products, services and environments that meet peoples' needs of minority of the population.

8 / 34

Provide the same means of use for all users: identical whenever possible; equivalent when not.

9 / 34

Provisions for privacy, security, and safety should be equally available to all users.

10 / 34

Facilitate the user's accuracy and precision guideline refers to:

11 / 34

Arrange elements to minimize hazards and errors: most used elements, most accessible; hazardous elements eliminated, isolated, or shielded is a guideline for:

12 / 34

What is Principle Two of Universal Design.

13 / 34

Universal design is the design and composition of an environment so that it can be accessed, understood and used to the greatest extent possible by all people regardless of their age, size, ability or disability.

14 / 34

  1. Use different modes (pictorial, verbal, tactile) for redundant presentation of essential information.
  2. Provide adequate contrast between essential information and its surroundings.
  3. Maximize "legibility" of essential information.
  4. Differentiate elements in ways that can be described (i.e., make it easy to give instructions or directions).
  5. Provide compatibility with a variety of techniques or devices used by people with sensory limitations.

Are all guidelines for:

15 / 34

Provide adaptability to the user's pace is an example of :

16 / 34

  1. Allow user to maintain a neutral body position.
  2. Use reasonable operating forces.
  3. Minimize repetitive actions.
  4. Minimize sustained physical effort.

Are all guidelines for:


17 / 34

The design is useful and marketable to people with diverse abilities.

18 / 34

Universal design is not an add-on design approach. It cannot effectively or efficiently be applied at the end of the design process. It should be integrated into the design process from the very beginning.

19 / 34

Avoid segregating or stigmatizing any users.

20 / 34

How many principles of Universal Design are there?

21 / 34

Universal design strives to improve the original design concept by making it more inclusive.

22 / 34

Accommodate right- or left-handed access and use is an example of:

23 / 34

Universal design is not only applicable to the needs of people with disabilities, but to everyone, regardless of age, size, ability or disability

24 / 34

  1. Provide warnings of hazards and errors.
  2. Provide fail safe features.
  3. Discourage unconscious action in tasks that require vigilance.

Are all guidelines for:


25 / 34

  1. Provide a clear line of sight to important elements for any seated or standing user.
  2. Make reach to all components comfortable for any seated or standing user.
  3. Accommodate variations in hand and grip size.
  4. Provide adequate space for the use of assistive devices or personal assistance.

Are all the guidelines for:

26 / 34

Universal design aspires to benefit every member of the population by promoting accessible and usable products, services and environments.

27 / 34

The design minimizes hazards and the adverse consequences of accidental or unintended actions refers to:

28 / 34

Equitable use Make the design appealing to all users.

29 / 34

  1. Accommodate a wide range of literacy and language skills.
  2. Arrange information consistent with its importance.
  3. Provide effective prompting and feedback during and after task completion.

Are all examples of:

30 / 34

The design accommodates a wide range of individual preferences and abilities. This is

31 / 34

An environment (or any building, product, or service in that environment) should NOT be designed to meet the needs of all people who wish to use it.

32 / 34

The design can be used efficiently and comfortably and with a minimum of fatigue refers to:

33 / 34

Appropriate size and space is provided for approach, reach, manipulation, and use regardless of user's body size, posture, or mobility refers to:

34 / 34

Universally designed products can have a high aesthetic value - But universal design is not design based on functionality alone. A designer must also appreciate that the usability of a product can be influenced by its appearance.

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The average score is 73%