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This content is taken from the UAL Creative Computing Institute & Institute of Coding's online course, Introduction to UX and Accessible Design. Join the course to learn more.


Well done! You’ve made it to the end of our two-week introductory course on UX and accessible design.

You’ve explored the contexts within which people have to think about and create new types of user interfaces. You’ve also begun to unpick the main features of accessible user experience design as you’ve explored different types of digital user experience design problems.

Hopefully, you’re now able to describe the key principles behind accessible user experience, and understand more about the stages and key features of an accessible design approach.

Through the articles and videos from some of the leading figures in the field, you have learned a little more about their own practice, their motivations for getting into this area, and their thinking on what it means to truly design with accessibility in mind.

Importantly, you’ve also taken part in discussions with your fellow learners. This has given you the opportunity to develop your own understanding of the issues at hand, and also engage with alternative ideas. We hope you’ve found that useful and inspiring.

Further learning

If you would like to progress and learn more about user experience design, FutureLearn has partnered with the Institute of Coding on a range of courses, including Get Creative with People to Solve Problems and Creating a Great User Experience for Mobile Apps.

You can also browse a selection of longer in-depth courses on UX and accessible design in the program A Practical Guide to Essential Creative Technologies. You’ll be able to participate in more practical activities to extend your knowledge of this key area.

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This article is from the free online course:

Introduction to UX and Accessible Design

UAL Creative Computing Institute