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  • MathML is a markup language for displaying equations and other mathematical expressions. Learn about the requirements for including MathML in NIMAS filesets.

  • Illustration of a person with headphones and math symbols around them

    Learn about the different technologies available for representing mathematical notation in digital materials in a way that is accessible to everyone.

  • Adapt the provided sample language for NIMAS in your purchase orders or contracts with publishers and vendors.

  • Find information about the National Instructional Material Standard (NIMAS), including the technical specification and exemplars to guide you in developing NIMAS-conformant files.

  • Learn about best practices for creating NIMAS-conformant files by reviewing our exemplars and related documentation.

  • Presentation
    Icon of person presenting in front of an audience

    9:20AM – 10:20AM ET on Thursday, January 30, 2020

    Learn how to make self-created K-12 and higher ed STEM curriculum materials - including documents, graphics, and videos - accessible to all learners. The four accessible design principles of POUR will be applied to STEM-related course content through a series of material makeover demonstrations. Common examples of materials created by K-12 and higher ed STEM faculty will be first displayed in traditional formats, followed by POUR-aligned accessible versions. Skills covered in this session will include best practices for writing alt text and descriptions for technical images, charts, and graphics; creating closed captions and audio descriptions for video; the application of MathML in documents and websites to make mathematical and scientific notation accessible; and tools for making coding and basic computer science concepts accessible for all learners.

  • A student watching an instructor on a computer screen surrounded by math concepts

    Enhance and enrich your teaching of math with technologies that make math notation accessible.

  • Illustration representing virtual connections across the globe

    Find links to AEM Center webinars and other resources for improving the accessibility of materials shared with remote learners.

  • Find sample language and guidance you can adapt to communicate accessibility requirements in RFPs, Instructional Materials Adoption and contracts.

  • Illustration of a series of media representing varied ways of feeling, seeing and hearing content.

    Based on the four POUR principles for accessible design, these questions are meant to help you evaluate the accessibility of digital educational materials prior to selection and procurement.

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