Wow, many technical accessibility jobs open in Silicon Valley in Northern California!
- Sr Project Manager – Accessibility at Pearson in San Francisco, CA.
- Accessibility Specialist – iOS Android Developer at Pearson in San Francisco, CA.
- Mobile Software Engineer, Android UI – Accessibility at Facebook in Menlo Park, CA
- Accessibility Specialist (auditor) at Facebook in Menlo Park, CA.
- Program Manager, Accessibility Evangelist at Google in Mountain View, CA.
- Technical Program Manager, YouTube Captions and Accessibility at YouTube in Mountain View, CA.
- Senior Software Development Engineer – Accessibility at Amazon in Sunnyvale, CA.
- iOS and OS X WebKit Software Accessibility Engineer at Apple in Santa Clara Valley, CA.
- Integration and Build Engineer for iOS Accessibility at Apple in Santa Clara Valley, CA.
- ADDED: Accessibility Engineer at Adobe in San Francisco CA (or Seattle, WA).
- ADDED: Accessibility Consultant at SSB BART Group in San Francisco, CA.
Thanks @a11yJobs and @a11yBay
Here are three huge accessibility job opportunities, two in Silicon Valley. Good luck!
Want more? Follow me (@WebAxe), @accessible_jobs and @a11yJobs on Twitter.
The next in our “Fixing Alt” series is the Facebook Like button explained posted on MakeUseOf a while back. It’s a short but sweet comedic image, but again, with no alternative text provided. So here it is.
Facebook Like button, equals: I’ve read it, but I’m too lazy to comment!
PS: There are so many other things wrong with the MakeUseOf web page. But since my New Year’s resolution is not to be as critical, I won’t go into it.
Web Axe is now on Facebook! If you’re on Facebook, please give me a “like”! I plan to post the best of the best there fairly regularly, but not too often (maybe every other day). I may even do a poll or two.
Yea, I know it’s somewhat ironic, maybe even a bit hypocritical, that I’m on Facebook since it has major web accessibility issues (with no captioning support, just one of many Facebook issues). But nonetheless, I’m there. All things considered, it’s the biggest social network in the world; it’d be silly not to take advantage of that in spreading the word about web accessibility.