A website devoted to exploring accessibility at the intersection of technology and rhetoric. What began in 2008 as a space to explore accessible podcasting has turned into an ongoing reflection on the rhetoric of closed captioning. I welcome your feedback.
best buy pinnacle studio plus get final cut express 4 cheapest windows 7 full version uk buy adobe audition 3 download purchase dragon naturally speaking 10 best price adobe audition 3 buy adobe photoshop cs3 online purchase windows server 2011 purchase lightroom 3 corel draw coupon code buy photoshop lightroom for mac buy microsoft office 2013 product key online buy dreamweaver cs4 for windows cost of captivate cost of elements 9 by adobe
    outlook buy online price of microsoft office 2007 small business best buy adobe photoshop lightroom buying windows 7 oem license buy windows xp professional oem purchase ilife 11 download buy photoshop elements 8 plus buy autocad for mac australia best buy aperture 2 buy adobe photoshop elements 8 australia buying solidworks 2010 can i buy microsoft word alone rosetta stone italian used discount illustrator cs2 cheap corel designer
Posts tagged "YouTube"

The impact of disposable video on accessibility

Alex Reid has some interesting things to say about the “disposable” nature of web video. In a video response to a post by Paul Bradshaw at Online Journalism Blog, Reid considers the value and nature of web video at a time when anyone can create, store, edit, remix, mod, share, and delete video cheaply and...

Support for video annotations on YouTube

YouTube recently added support for video annotations and in-video links. Three types of annotations are supported: speech bubbles, notes, and spotlights. As Bill Creswell rightly pointed out a couple days ago, YouTube’s implementation is similar to what users can do with “bubbles” on BubblePly.com. One key difference is that YouTube’s annotations do not fully capitalize...