Most screen readers support a keyboard shortcut for navigating the content on a web page using headings. This feature can provide additional navigation for people with visual impairments who use screen readers to browse the web. Headings also separate the content on a web page into more manageable sections for people with cognitive disabilities.

Internet Explorer is the default web browser on Windows. This tutorial will cover the most commonly used keyboard shortcuts for browsing the Web with Internet Explorer.

Chrome is a free web browser from Google available for both Windows and the Mac. To download the version of Chrome for your operating system, visit www.google.com/chrome/. This tutorial will cover some of the most commonly used shortcuts for browsing the Web with Google Chrome.

Firefox is a free web browser available for both Windows and the Mac. This tutorial will cover keyboard shortcuts you can use to browse the Web with Firefox even if you are not able to use a mouse.

Safari’s accessibility preferences can make the text on a web page easier to read for those with low vision, as well as improve keyboard navigation for those who are not able to use a mouse.

This tutorial covers the navigation shortcuts for reading the contents of a web page with NVDA.

Most options in the menus of Mac OS X applications can be activated with keyboard shortcuts. Every once in a while, you may come across an option that does not have a keyboard shortcut assigned to it. This tutorial will show you how to create your own shortcuts.

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