DO-IT Launches Nine New Videos!
Nine new videos from the past year have been posted to the DO-IT website! These videos feature a wide variety of topics, from the accessible programming language Quorum, to learning about Scholar experiences with college. Click below to watch any of our great new videos, or visit the Videos page to see our entire library!
This video serves as an introduction to the Quorum programming language which is designed to be accessible to individuals with disabilities and is widely used in schools for the blind.
This video shares information about the DO-IT Scholars program, an innovative transition-to-college program in Washington State. The video also features DO-IT Scholars, who discuss why they believe it is important to attend college.
This video discusses the DO-IT Center at the University of Washington. It was produced by UW 360, an Emmy Award-winning show that profiles the fascinating people, programs and community connections that define the University of Washington.
Quality education needs to be inclusive of everyone in the classroom, including students with disabilities. In this video students describe ways that instruction can be made more accessible.
This video focuses on how learning around universal design prepares engineering students to design for a wide variety of users, including people with disabilities.
Stakeholders and collaborators in DO-IT's AccessERC project discuss universal design, accessible information technology, accessible engineering labs, and more.
This video shares the experiences of college students with disabilities. They discuss the perceptions of other people, how disability impacts their identity, and their approach to interacting with others.
Regardless of whether documents are created in Adobe PDF, Microsoft Word, or another format, there are right and wrong ways to create documents in order to ensure people with disabilities can access them.
This video showcases students and educators discussing careers in engineering for people with disabilities. Learn how educators can make engineering more welcoming and accessible.