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The last version of Internet Explorer, version 11, was released on October 17, 2013. This is a very long time ago when taking into account the rapid development of web technologies. These days it is often difficult and time consuming to get modern technologies to work well in this old browser. More and more frameworks are dropping support, and even Microsoft themselves has announced that they will fully drop support for IE in their own services in 2021.

Consequently, we have decided to not include support for IE in the Design Library website.

Luckily, there are modern options in active development. Please use Firefox, Edge or Chrome instead.

Accessibility in a nutshell

Everyone who works with development of SEB's digital services has a role to play in making them.

Cheat sheet

For everyone

Download a brief checklist of things to consider when designing with accessibility in mind:

SEB Web Accessibility Cheat Sheet (pptx)

 

Team member perspectives

Product owners

Product managers play a vital role in communicating accessibility requirements early in the project lifecycle, ensuring each team member knows their responsibility, and keeping the team accountable for building accessible products. Following these steps, you’ll make sure you’re not only following legal requirements, but making your product more usable for everyone.

https://accessibility.digital.gov/product/getting-started

CX writers

Accessible writing ensures your content is easier for everyone to read. As we build government services, we want to ensure they are accessible and welcoming to everyone who needs to use them.

https://accessibility.digital.gov/content-design/getting-started

UX designers

Accessibility is usability for people who interact with products differently. Your role is to help the team approach accessibility as a facet of user experience rather than checklist of requirements. Visual designers Everyone benefits from designs that are easier to see. People with different visual abilities see your designs in varying ways—the diverse nature of impairments creates a wide variation in how your designs are perceived. A clean and clear visual presentation helps everyone make sense of a website’s information and functionality.

https://accessibility.digital.gov/visual-design/getting-started/

Front-end developers

Accessible front-end development ensures people with different abilities can access, understand, and navigate web content, regardless of how they’re accessing it. Front-end developers collaborate with other members of a cross-functional team to implement a robust user experience.

https://accessibility.digital.gov/front-end/getting-started/

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