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Avsec Resilience Ltd recognises the importance of accessibility and has designed this website to be as inclusive as possible. It supports the use of assistive technologies wherever possible and tries to conform to the spirit of BS 8878 and World Wide Web Consortium Accessibility Initiative (WCAG WAI) 2.0 Guidelines. More information can be found on the W3C website

The following summarises the approach taken;
Search this site   search-icon

On the home page, there is a search function, for this website only. Type in a keyword(s) and press the magnifying glass icon or “return” button on your keypad, to search.

Links within this website

Internal website hyperlinks are in blue lettering.

Links to third party websites are underlined and open in a new web page.

Access Keys

Access keys are pre-defined shortcuts utilising the users keyboard. This website does not have access keys (shortcut codes) actively incorporated into this website, as this may clash with users software but dependent on your IT settings and the internet browser you are using, browser shortcut keys maybe active. The below links, are for the most common browsers and information on their respective shortcut keys.

Internet Explorer versions: Seven (7) | Eight (8) | Nine (9)

Safari versions: Six/Seven (6/7) | Eight (8) 

Chrome | Firefox


Content images used in this site, include descriptive ALT attributes.

Changing the colour (Commonwealth English) or color (American English)

You can use your web browser options to choose your own colours. Depending on which web browser you are using, this can be done in the following ways;

Changing screen contrast
Having problems with your mouse?

Picture of arrow keys, four in total   On your PC/ laptop keypad, you can use the arrow keys to help, these are normally located in-between the standard keyboard and the numeric (number) pad on keyboards. With these keys, you can scrolling up and down a page.

You can also jump from the top to the bottom of a page, using the “Page Up” and “Page Down” buttons, these are sometimes abbreviated on keypads to “PgUp” and “PgDn”. 

Change the text size
Magnifying your screen

If you use Windows XP,  you can magnify the size of the screen. Press the Start menu on the Taskbar, then click on All Programs, then Accessories, then Accessibility. Once opened click on Magnifier and the top of the screen will appear much bigger

Web browsers

Newer website browsers tend to provide more display options to make the content more accessible and support assistive technology, the most popular web browser are found below;

Smart phones and tablets

For additional references, please consult user manuals or manufactures website.

 Printer-icon Printing

Printing webpages in your browser (please consider the environment prior to printing).

If text appears too small when you print a page, you can adjust the settings to a size that suits you. Here’s how it’s done in the most common web browsers:

Viewing PDF Files

PDF document accessibility: Tool bar > View > Page display or Zoom

You need Acrobat Reader software to view Adobe Acrobat PDF files. If you do not have the software installed on your computer, you can download it for free from the Adobe Acrobat Reader website.

If you are using a speech to text reader or a browser with images switched off, you may find the following link useful: Adobe accessibility resource centre

Adobe also offers an online conversion tool (from PDF to HTML) if you have trouble accessing PDF files.

Translation ( The primary language on this site is English)

If you need help with translating information, on the bottom right hand side of the page there is a  traslator-icon icon.

You could also use an online services such as; 

Accessibility software
Useful resources

Avsec Resilience Ltd, welcomes constructive comment on ways to improve the accessibility of this website. Comments should be addressed to info@avsec-resilience.com

“The power of the Web is in its universality. Access by everyone regardless of disability is an essential aspect.”  Sir Tim Berners-Lee, W3C Director and inventor of the World Wide Web.

Accessibility page  

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