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Web Accessibility

Qwarkle is committed to making its products accessible to all users and ensuring that they meet or exceed the requirements of Web Content Accessibility Guidelines 2.0 and Section 508 of the Rehabilitation Act.

Accessibility Statement

If you require assistance or wish to report an issue related to the accessibility of any Qwarkle product, please contact us. Please include the web address or URL and the specific problems you have encountered.

Report an accessibility issue

Our policy
We’re committed to accessibility. It is our policy to ensure that everyone, including persons with disabilities, has full and equal access to our digital offerings.
We welcome feedback
Email us at with any questions or comments you have.
Our standards
Qwarkle strives to conform to the following accessibility standards: Web Content Accessibility Guidelines 2.0, Revised Section 508 standards published January 18, 2017 and corrected January 22, 2018
Qwarkle products are compatible with at least N-1 versions and above of browsers such as Internet Explorer, Safari, Mozilla Firefox, and Google Chrome.
Qwarkle engages in regular testing and manual audits to assess and improve accessibility.
Qwarkle product accessibility features
compatibility with assistive technology
Qwarkle product accessibility features

All Qwarkle products provide compatibility with the following assistive technologies:

  • screen magnifiers, and other visual reading assistants, which are used by people with visual, perceptual and physical print disabilities to change text font, size, spacing, color, synchronization with speech, etc. in order to improve the visual readability of rendered text and images;
  • screen readers, which are used by people who are blind to read textual information through synthesized speech or braille;
  • text-to-speech software, which is used by some people with cognitive, language, and learning disabilities to convert text into synthetic speech;
  • speech recognition software, which may be used by people who have some physical disabilities;
  • alternative keyboards, which are used by people with certain physical disabilities to simulate the keyboard (including alternate keyboards that use head pointers, single switches, sip/puff and other special input devices.);
  • alternative pointing devices, which are used by people with certain physical disabilities to simulate mouse pointing and button activations.
For more information on web accessibility and legal requirements, here are helpful resources: