Cookies on the About Cookies website

This website uses cookies to allow us to see how the site is used. The cookies cannot identify you. If you continue to use this site we will assume that you are happy with this.
If you want to use the sites without cookies or would like to know more, you can do that here.


Accessibility

Cartoon Accessibility Cookie

AboutCookies.org is easy to use by anyone, whatever their method of internet access.

Additional features have been implemented to aid access to the content on this website when using specialised internet browser software.

For those using screen readers there is the option to skip past the navigation to the content on each page.

All pages on AboutCookies.org are printer-friendly. Only our logo and page content will appear on the printed page, not the navigation menu. The printed text size is 12-point and the font is Times Roman which is easier to read than a sans serif font.

AboutCookies.org has been designed using CSS - no tables or frames of any kind have been used in the design of this website.

All text has a relative font size which means you can resize the text at any time if you want to.

All images have an ALT tag.

If you experience any kind of problem when using this website or you have any other feedback we'll be glad to hear from you. Please e-mail our site editor struan.robertson@aboutcookies.org or write to us at:

Struan Robertson, Pinsent Masons LLP, 123 St. Vincent Street, Glasgow G2 5EA


Resizing Text

To change the size of text:

Internet Explorer

View > Text Size

Netscape Navigator

Edit > Preferences > Appearance > Fonts

Opera

File > Preferences > Fonts > Minimum font size

Alternatively, if you have a mouse with a wheel, hold down the CTRL key on your keyboard whilst moving the wheel forward, to increase text size, or backward, to reduce text size.


Standards Compliance

AboutCookies.org conforms to:

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Access Keys

AboutCookies.org does not use keyboard shortcuts for site navigation. We took this decision in response to guidance from disabled users who find keyboard shortcuts an additional and unnecessary burden. Screen reader technologies already incorporate keyboard shortcuts and Access Keys added to a website actually replicate or interfere with those shortcuts. The WCAG v1.0 does recommend the use of Access Keys (checkpoint 9.5) but in light of the reasons given above we have decided to look forwards to the WCAG v2.0 where the implementation of Access Keys is not a featured checkpoint.

 

© Pinsent Masons LLP

© Pinsent Masons LLP