Make design unboring



The inclusive design gives more people the opportunity to enjoy the product by ensuring that everyone can use and access it as intended and designed.

These three best practices can help you create an inclusive product:

Design for access

  • Ensure simplicity by enabling familiar, consistent interactions that make complex tasks simple and straightforward to perform.

  • Check perceptibility by making sure that all content can be perceived as intended whether people are using sight, hearing, or touch.

Support Personalization

  • Plan your design adaptation to environmental variations — such as device orientation, screen size, resolution, color gamut, split view, etc.

  • While designing think about user’s accessibility preferences on their devices, such as Bold Text, Larger Text, Inverted Colors, and Increased Contrast.

Audit and test your design for Accessibility

  • Test important user flows with accessibility features turned on

  • For each critical user flow in your design/concept/product, turn on browser’s/system’s accessibility features, such as VoiceOver, Reduce Motion, or Large Text Size, and make sure that you can complete every task in the flow without difficulty.


The inclusive design gives more people the opportunity