Talk:Inclusive design

Page contents not supported in other languages.
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

This article was the subject of a Wiki Education Foundation-supported course assignment, between 3 January 2022 and 18 March 2022. Further details are available on the course page. Student editor(s): ElmerB23, AlphaBetta, HYang2024 (article contribs). Peer reviewers: Charlottespohler, MollyPribble, Carlikelley.

The language of the article needs to be de-jargonised. Mel Etitis (Μελ Ετητης) 13:39, 10 Apr 2005 (UTC)
Inclusive vs Universal design I don't think that inclusive design and universal design are the same. Where inclusive design is seen as a method for designing one solution for one individual (usually for someone that has special needs). Design for All or Universal Design takes into account a wide variety of needs so that everyone (with whatever ability can use it). Inclusive design is popular in the field of UX/interaction design, to make digital interfaces more accessible for specific user needs; usually, by solving someone's needs really good, it is easier to use for everyone. https://www.fastcompany.com/90243282/the-no-1-thing-youre-getting-wrong-about-inclusive-design Design for all is more an attribute mostly used in construction and infrastructure. You could use inclusive design methods to reach to a better Universal Design. 2A01:110:8012:1012:187D:F390:8655:CED9 (talk) 11:52, 22 March 2019 (UTC)Reply[reply]

Wrong definition[edit]

The given definition corresponds to Universal design, not inclusive design. Universal design -> one size fits all, Inclusive design -> one size fits one. — Preceding unsigned comment added by 2001:700:300:17BB:39A2:F5A5:65F0:9BB5 (talk) 12:11, 25 October 2021 (UTC)Reply[reply]

Editing Content[edit]

I'm planning on editing parts of the "Examples of inclusive design - Interfaces and technology" section by creating a separate area for the "Assistive clothing" paragraph and adding sources. Student4545 (talk) 00:01, 16 November 2023 (UTC)Reply[reply]