The Ease of Access Center brings together functionality for accessibility and ease of use and enables users to configure their computers to suit their physical and cognitive needs.
Learn how to make a custom control accessible. Techniques range from creating or overriding properties with Dynamic Annotation, to using the new IAccessibleEx interface to add UI Automation support to controls that already support Microsoft Active Accessibility.
Learn how to create accessible Silverlight 3.0 applications using text-to-speech functionality.
Links to additional resources that support Engineering Software for Accessibility
These left-handed Windows Vista mouse pointers are designed for left-handed users. They point to the right, instead of the left, which may feel more natural for left-handed users. The pointers are available in three sizes--standard, large, and extra-large.
This circular mouse pointer changes into a red bull's eye when you hover over clickable controls on a Web page.
This overview highlights the similarities and differences between Microsoft Active Accessibility and UI Automation, describes the components and features that enable the two technologies to work together, and provides guidelines for choosing which technology to implement.