The accessibility options in Windows 7 are easily found via the Control Panel.
Their functions range from making the mouse easier to read, to making the text easier to read (both larger and higher contrast), controlling the mouse with the keyboard, controlling keyboard shortcuts, to having Windows turn on the Narrator to read the text aloud.
These accessibility functions can help adjust for ergonomic issues (optimizing the relationship between you and the working environment) and for personal physical impairments such as poor eyesight.
The next image gives us the ability to jump directly to specific subsets of the Ease of Access Center.
Let’s pick Let Windows suggest settings…
The Let Windows suggest settings dialog box has five different sets of option and suggestions.
First, we tell Windows about our eyesight — and click specific descriptions such as "Images and text on TV are difficult to see (even when I’m wearing glasses)." and "Lighting conditions make it difficult to see images on my monitor."
After we continue through the dialog boxes, Windows will make recommendations.
Another option is to make the mouse easier to use. These include changing the mouse pointers, enabling mouse control via the keyboard and an item repeated on several of these screens — "Make it easier to manage windows."
The next option let’s us make the keyboard easier to use — well, really, it allows us to change the way Windows reacts to the keyboard. It gives us the options to do things like activate Sticky Keys and to turn on Filter Keys (both of these functions help with hand-coordination control).
The last screen is Make the Computer Easier to See.
This screen in the Ease of Access dialog box let’s us choose some High Contrast options such as ones to help read the screen, to turn on sounds when we make certain changes, to have the text read aloud, to turn on the magnifier, and to
There are also some blue links to more ways we can modify the display.