Something I do, especially on sites like Amazon, is if I find a button or
useless garbage info, is to hit the end key to take me to the end of the
line and read the last few letters to see what the name of the link actually
is. The add to cart button is kind of like that, so it says javescript blah
blah blah, but once you hit the end key the last few letters spell cart.gif
and from there it's reltatively easy to manage your cart.
I think Amazon definitely needs better labelled links though.
----- Original Message ----- From: "tiffany black" <tifflblack@xxxxxxxxxxxxx>
Sent: Thursday, May 25, 2006 12:36 PM
Subject: [bct] Re: How accessible is Amazon?
Wow. I admit\t that I haven't been on Amazon in about a year and a half, but
I hate shopping there! I never can find the add to cart button, and if I do,
I usually end up adding something I didn't want and missing what I did want.
I prefer Barnes and noble myself.
-----Original Message----- From: blindcooltech-bounce@xxxxxxxxxxxxx [mailto:blindcooltech-bounce@xxxxxxxxxxxxx] On Behalf Of Joni Colver Sent: Thursday, May 25, 2006 10:30 AM To: blindcooltech@xxxxxxxxxxxxx Subject: [bct] Re: How accessible is Amazon?
I think amazon is very easy to use. They have good prices. I have never
had a bad experience there and have done quite a lot of shopping at amazon.
The only thing I could say negative about the site is that the pages are
quite busy. You might find searching for specific words or other navigation
your screen reader offers will help you navigate the pages more efficiently
than just arrowing through the numerous links. Have fun shopping.
Joni ----- Original Message ----- From: "John Moore" <coasterfreak88@xxxxxxxxx> To: <blindcooltech@xxxxxxxxxxxxx> Sent: Thursday, May 25, 2006 1:16 PM Subject: [bct] How accessible is Amazon?
-- John Moore I just got a $25 gift certificate to Amazon. I typically don't like dot-coms because I've heard that they are very unreliable. How accessible are the web pages at Amazon for screen readers? And, are the prices pretty good?