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Softwarekey Protection Plus 4.6 Added By Request


After review of the comments, we have determined that we would be providing clearer information by including more terms, and we therefore added definitions for "document," "non-Web document," "non-Web software," and "Web page" to the list of defined terms in E103.4 in the final rule. The definitions provided for these terms closely track the definitions used in WCAG 2.0 and EN 301 549. For similar reasons of completeness, we also added the terms "software tools" and "variable message signs." Additionally, based on commenter concerns, we amended the definitions of "software" and "operable part" in the final rule. The definition of "software" clarifies the term by giving the examples of applications, non-Web software, and platform software. The definition of "operable part" now makes clear that the term applies to physical parts (hardware). Finally, the Board added definitions for "alteration" and "existing ICT," which are new terms used in the safe harbor provision applicable to existing 508-covered ICT (E202.2). Additional discussion of these new terms appears below in section IV.C (508 Chapter 2: Scoping Requirements in the discussion of the safe harbor provision at E202.2). In response to the requests to align the definition for "authoring tool" to EN 301 549, the Board regards the two definitions as being equivalent, but has decided to retain the definition from the proposed rule due to editorial consideration. The main difference between the approach taken in the proposed rule and that of EN 301 549 is that the EN 301 549 definition for "authoring tools" includes three notes containing advisory guidance. Our practice is to provide advisory guidance in supplemental materials.




softwarekey protection plus 4.6 | added by request



We received four comments on this provision. All four commenters generally approved of the proposed provision. Three of these commenters, one from an ICT trade association and two ICT companies, requested guidance on allowable alternatives to color. In response, the Board notes that the supporting materials for the WCAG 2.0 Success Criteria contain technical assistance on the use of color. The remaining commenter, a coalition of disability rights organizations, recommended that we add the word "visual" to clarify the mode of operation. We agree with this comment and have added the word "visual" to describe the mode of operation in the final rule.


Three commenters (an accessible ICT services provider, a coalition of disability rights organizations, and an ICT company) requested changes to proposed 302.7. The accessible ICT services provider asserted that the provision was insufficient to address the needs of users with limited manipulation in a touch screen environment because it did not address motions that required more than one finger, such as a pinch zoom gesture, or a twisting motion that required only a single control, but might not work for individuals with some types of limited manipulation abilities. A provision in Chapter 4 addresses this concern by requiring at least one mode of operation operable with one hand that does not require tight grasping, pinching or twisting of the wrist (final 407.6). In addition, there is an exception for input controls for devices for personal use that have input controls that are audibly discernible without activation and operable by touch (final Exception 407.3). The ICT company recommended that we reference the FPC from EN 301 549 clause 4.2.7 "Usage with limited manipulation or strength." We decline to adopt the recommendation to use the language in EN 301 549 because it combined the functions of limited manipulations with limited strength, which the Board has determined are distinct functions that should be treated separately. Finally, the coalition of disability rights groups recommended that we clarify the text of the provision to make it easier to understand. In response to this comment, we have added the phrase "simultaneous manual operations" to clarify the limitation on this FPC.


SOCKSA protocol that a proxy server can use to accept requests from client users in a company's network so that it can forward them across the Internet. SOCKS uses sockets to represent and keep track of individual connections. The client side of SOCKS is built into certain Web browsers and the server side can be added to a proxy server.


SOCKSA protocol that a proxy server can use to accept requests from client users in a company\'s network so that it can forward them across the Internet. SOCKS uses sockets to represent and keep track of individual connections. The client side of SOCKS is built into certain Web browsers and the server side can be added to a proxy server.\n


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