Fix Office Apps not being read by screen reader | Excel | Word | Power Point | Microsoft

Hi, I’m Chitra with Microsoft Accessibility
Team, and today, I’m here to tell you what
to do if you’re using an assistive technology
like JAWS or MBDA, and noticing that
some Office applications are not being read by
assistive technologies. If you’re having this issue, you may need to repair Office. Before you contact disability
incidents for for support, please try the following steps. To launch Narrator, press
control+windows+enter. Starting Narrator. Now press Windows+X and select Apps and Features
to open settings,. Context. Apps and Features. Android Settings. Settings.
Allow Apps from Anywhere. Now that I’m under
Apps and Features, I’m going to tap down to
the search field here. Map. Search Box. Search
this list. Editing. And once I’m in the edit field, I’m going to search for
My Office Installation,. I-C-R-O-S-O-F-T,
Microsoft O-F-F-I-C-E. In the search results
that appears, I’m going to select
Microsoft Office 365 ProPlus. Microsoft Office 365 ProPlus. And I’m going to select the Modify button
using my tab key. Modify button. Enter User Account Control. When the user can
control pops up, it’s going to ask you, “Do you want to allow
this app to make any changes to your device?” I’m going to select Yes. Yes button. Settings, Open. How would you like to
repair your office programs? Repair button. When it’s prompting
to select the type of Office repair,
choose online repair. Online repair. Radio button. Pair button. And to confirm
repair, select Repair. Enter. Ready to start
an online repair. Repair button and Desk Top One. Repairing Office pane. The repair hold on
in the background and you may still continue
to use Office applications. Office will let you know when the repair is
complete and all you have to do is select Close. If this doesn’t
resolve your issue, you will need to repair
your assistive technology. Check out a video
on repairing JAWS. If you’re not a JAWS user, contact your
assistive technology manufacturer for
additional help. If you enjoyed this video, please select the like button and subscribe to our channel for more videos related to
the assistive technology. Microsoft Logo in high contrast. Logo in Braille. Logo
in sign language. Standard Microsoft logo.

Using the Microsoft Office Accessibility Checker

Using the Microsoft Office
Accessibility Checker. Microsoft Office’s
Accessibility Checker is a useful tool for verifying the
accessibility of your content. The Accessibility Checker can
point out common accessibility errors such as the absence
of alternative text or a missing header row in a table,
and the ideal time to use the Accessibility Checker is
after you’ve applied accessible design techniques to your content,
so it can help spot anything you may have missed! To run the Accessibility Checker,
select the File tab and from the Info menu item,
click Check for Issues… and select Check Accessibility. The Accessibility Checker will
open as a pane on the right side of the window. From here, the Checker will
either indicate that there are no accessibility issues,
or it will contain a list of issues and tips. In this example, the
Accessibility Checker is indicating that the presentation
has an image that still needs an alternative text and there’s a
slide with no title. Click on an issue to jump to it… and make the needed correction. [silence] It’s important to note that
the Accessibility Checker doesn’t read your content, it only
checks to see if certain accessibility considerations have been met. For example, in this Word document,
the font style in this paragraph is difficult to read, but the
Accessibility Checker does not notice this concern. It’s a useful tool, but vouching for the
accessibility of your content will be up to you by taking a
moment to manually review your file for accessibility considerations
before sharing it with your students. After you’ve corrected the
errors appearing in the Accessibility Checker, click the
X to close it, and save the file.

Microsoft Learning Tools in Office Lens, Word Desktop and Word Online

(machine startup)
(music) Coming up
(music) I’m going to show you how Microsoft’s Learning Tools
are being included in
(music) Office Lens, Word Desktop and Word Online
(music) Learning tools help you make printed text
easier to read and share
(music) write review documents
(music) and be more productive on any device
(music) I’ve downloaded Office Lens from the app store
(music) and set it up on my iPhone
(music) let’s start by doing some research
(music) [Jeff Petty, Prin. Prgm Mgr. Lead, Windows, Accessibility]
If you have a learning difference like dyslexia [Jeff Petty, Prin. Prgm Mgr. Lead, Windows, Accessibility]
reading from printed documents with
small crowded text can slow you down and make it hard to understand the content Office lens is a free app that converts images into text that’s easy to read and share Let me show you I’m going to scan a document
by taking a picture of it with Office Lens [Jeff uses iPhone to scan a document with Office Lens] Next I’m going to view the content of the document with the ‘Immersive Reader’ It’s built right in [Clicks on ‘Immersive Reader’ in the Office Lens App. Text from the document is displayed on the screen] We’ve added the ability to increase font size [increasing font size within the app] and add spacing so it’s easy to read the text We’ve also added a read-aloud feature so you can have the text read to you IMMERSIVE READER:
Four score and seven years ago our fathers brought forth on this continent a new nation conceived Office Lens makes it easy to export
the image and text to Onenote, Word and other apps too Let me switch to Word on my PC In this case I’ve already authored
some content for an assignment Word’s Editor feature includes
new spelling and grammar checks to help improve your writing For example when you right-click on a misspelled word you get synonyms for each suggestion and editor also allows you to read suggestions out loud so you can be confident in your choice WORD’S EDITOR:
approximately WORD’S EDITOR:
roughly Editor can also address common word choice errors things like choosing between affect and effect
[menu on screen displays definitions
for ‘affect’ and ‘effect’] [menu on screen displays definitions
for ‘affect’ and ‘effect’] and editor can help you improve your writing by making it more concise editors built to learn It will continue to improve over time
as we add new checks and as more people use it to improve their writing We also made it easier to review your document in Word In read mode
(white words on black background) you can add spacing you can break up complex words into smaller parts you can even have your document read aloud READ MODE:
Amazon Rainforest READ MODE:
The amazon rainforest READ MODE:
is an expansive forest located in the Amazon basin Now let’s move to a browser with Word Online in this case I’m looking at the same document I just edited Word Online is great for collaborating with others from a PC, tablet or any device with a browser In addition to seeing who’s working
on the document in real time you can personalize your reading experience i’m going to choose the
immersive reader from the ribbon and all of the options i’ve come to expect or there
(white words on black background) I can increase the font size I can increase or remove spacing I can even choose themes From the immersive reader I can break complex words down into smaller parts and I can choose different parts of speech like nouns adjectives and verbs I can even have the content read aloud IMMERSIVE READER:
The Amazon Rainforest IMMERSIVE READER:
The Amazon Rainforest is an expansive forest
located in the Amazon basin These are some of the many things we’re doing to make it easier
for everyone to read and write using Microsoft applications Search for ‘accessibility’ on Office blogs
(music) to see how you can get access
to these apps and features
(music) and you can also learn about
how we are bringing new features
(music) to other apps and platforms
(music) By the way
(music) Office Lens and OneNote are free
(music) and Office 365
(music) which includes Word, Excel and PowerPoint
(music) is free for students and teachers
(music) Thanks for watching!
(music) (Music) Microsoft Mechanics
(music) Microsoft
(music ends)

Scarborough Centre for Employment Accessibility – SCEA

[Music Plays while showing the intro of SCEA] [Music Plays while showing the exterior of SCEA’s building] [Timelapse of clients registering for the SCEA’s job fair] [A banner from SCEA with all the services provided written on it is being showed] [Ryan – TDSB Community Services Employee] As a client here at the Scarborough Centre for Employment Accessibility you are offered basically everything at your finger tips. [SCEA’s receptionist waves to the camera] So you would come in you would register with us just to make sure that we have all the information and we know who you are [Camera shows Ryan] for your own safety and protection [Camera shows SCEA’s media lab] We also offer all the computer access, printers, scanning, photocopying [Camera shows Ryan] faxing to ensure that all information that you need for your job is available to you. We offer job postings, so you will come to that. You will come to whatever you need to for instruction. If you need help with your resume, we have that. You sign yourself up for that and then we will give you guidance as much as we can further on. [Camera shows job seekers talking to employers during the job fair] [Waseem – SCEA’s client] So, I came here today for the job fair, to meet with the employers directly or with the staffing agent to find a job I’m looking for because I have a background of electronics engineer. So I came here and people are very helpful, they are very nice and they are willing to do more that what you can expect from them. [Charmaine – HR at Nursing & Homemakers Inc.] It is a great opportunity for us to be at this job fair as it helps us connect with talented job seekers who are looking for employment within the dental and health care field and we found quite a few of ideal candidates. [Camera shows the job fair] [Ryan – TDSB Community Services Employee] We have job listings, we have instructors with one-on-one help for the resume and their interview review. There are classes to improve their computer skills, to improve Microsoft, Word, different instructors will offer different experiences in general. [Waseem – SCEA’s client] I think people are very helpful here. Whatever you ask they can do for you. [Music plays while showing the logos of SCEA, Toronto District School Board and Ontario Government] [Find out more about this program and many other programs at:]

Accessible Employment Standard for Small Businesses

NARRATOR>>If you run a business or non-profit in Ontario, and if you have employees, the Accessible Employment Standard affects you. Small businesses have four steps. Hiring: Let people with disabilities know that they
are welcome and that you will accommodate their needs in the hiring process. Workplace information:
If an employee asks, provide information in an accessible format. This can be as simple as emailing a digital version
of a printed document. Developing talent:
Think about the needs of employees with disabilities during performance evaluations. For example, an employee with hearing loss may need to meet in a quiet place. Communicate accessibility policies:
Tell staff about your policies supporting employees with disabilities, including job
accommodation. That’s what small businesses must do. If you have 50 or more employees, you have
2 more steps. Visit for
more information.

Come To Work With Me! Accessibility Conference! Deaf Owned Business! | Rikki Poynter

(MUSIC) Oh, hi. So, we’re off to like
a little bit of a late start. I’m in Austin, Texas,
and it’s about 5:30. And I arrived here about like,
I don’t know, four hours ago. So, really, my entire plan was to, I wanted to vlog a little bit earlier
but I was really hungry. So, you might be asking,
why in the world am I in Austin for? Again, because I was here in August I got invited to a conference that’s like about accessibility
in the social media world. It’s a little more complicated in my head
than what I’m used to. But, yeah. So, that’s tomorrow. When I was here in August I was here for
the deaf gaming convention MazzCon, and that was in the north side of Austin. So it was more like,
sort of the countryside I guess, if you wanna call it, of Austin. I mean, there was some city around, but this time I’m on the south side of Austin, so I’m like right in downtown
and it’s actually really cool. Shall we go with the room tour? This is essentially what it looks like
when you first walk in. My whole airport outfit. This T-shirt that I thrifted. I think it’s adorable. We have the bathroom. With this really cool looking shower. I have a thing for showers like these. I don’t know why
but I really like the colour of it. Hello. I am here. That’s me, no, yeah. We have the two queens,
one bed is gonna be for this. Which, you know what, I think I’ll show you what I packed
tomorrow in the morning, I’m not entirely sure. That’s gonna go here, because I love having a bed near the view and look at this view. There is some construction
going on down here, which is not the most
aesthetically pleasing thing in the world, but you know what? Ignore that, and just look at this and there is an aeroplane, is that Southwest? I don’t know, you can’t even see it. Yeah, beautiful, if it would focus,
beautiful Austin. Now, south, downtown Austin
is not brand new to me. I was here when I met Ava,
AvaGG from Twitch, and we had dinner. And the MazzCon team and I, we came down here for drinks, I think,
on our last night. So, it’s not completely new, but… I got to see a little bit more during the day and I got to see it
before it got really, really rowdy at night because when MazzCon team and I
were here at night I was really, really scared. ‘Cause it’s just like,
all the people were coming out and some of them were a little bit creepy
and aggressive, so I just was just kind of like,
I don’t wanna be here. Oh, yeah. So, I got here. I had a scare at the front desk. I went to JINYA Ramen Bar. So, I took an Uber up to the north side and went to JINYA Ramen Bar
and got my favourite ramen. I miss JINYA
and I did get it in August but I got it again now
and then I walked around a little bit, ’cause I figured if I’m there why not explore, and now I’m here for the rest of the night because I need to work on
some last minute things, I need to work on a slide show
after the panel, it turns out if we want to, we get two minutes to talk about
any research that we’ve done or any, you know, work that we do. So, I thought that would be cool, I’m gonna figure out
what to say in two minutes. And I just wanna prep for the panel. I wanna rest, my feet hurt. Dinner wise, I’m just gonna, I’m just gonna order. There is a vegan food place
where Ava and I went to when we were here, so I’m probably gonna order from them if I can find them on a delivery app. Yeah, I’ll show you, you know, maybe some work that I’m doing but until then,
I’ll see you in the morning. Oh, one thing I forgot to mention is that the conference or the convention
is at this hotel. So, I really like that, there’s not a whole lot of like,
having to go around transportation wise. So, I love it when that happens. Oh gosh,
I love, love, love a city view at night. Look at the lights. Look at this building in particular. I love that. I think that’s so cool. It’s just one of my favourite things
about being at a hotel in downtown cities and especially being at the top floor. This, I absolutely love this. And I’m always thankful for this,
ah, beautiful. Dinner came, I ordered from Li’l Nonna’s, which is like an all vegan,
NYC-style pizza place. And I just got cheese pizza. It was the cheapest one available. With some house made vegan ranch. I’m excited to try that. We got some Live PD on TV. Shout out to Ready To Glare. (LAUGHS) ‘Cause we love this show so much. So, that’s what’s gonna be
on the agenda for right now. I’m gonna have a little bit of dinner
and then I’m gonna work. I’m gonna get my iPod out. I’m gonna try to do the slideshow stuff. And then, yep. (SOFT INSTRUMENTAL BEATS) Well, it’s 9:30
and I attempted to do more work. But I’m too tired. So, I’m gonna wake up
earlier in the morning and hopefully after a good night’s sleep I’ll be able to get ready
and look over some questions. Night view still isn’t too bad. And I feel like I might be
one of the very few people that like to sleep with my curtains open ’cause I, as long as I’m in the city like this, I just really, really love the city view at night, and I love being woken up by it. Although, this time it’s a little weird because I do have neighbours
in this little corner here. That I didn’t notice. (LAUGHS) But, oh, well, I guess I’ll have to deal with that,
I’m gonna head off for now. And good night. I feel like I have
way too much foundation on, and it’s streaky
because I didn’t have my sponge. I’m not sure how I feel
about my new concealer. I feel like it’s a little, I feel like my foundation is a bit too dark. Well, I think everybody’s chest is lighter
just ’cause you don’t really go out, you don’t wanna show that all that much. But I need to get my winter shade, my fall and winter shade foundation
just looks better, doesn’t it. OK, let’s move on. I gotta go. Alright, It’s just before 8:30. We agreed to meet at like 8:50
but I might go a little bit earlier because I tend to get lost every time. And this is the ensemble today
that’s a little too big for me, it keeps falling around, but my original outfit fell through. I got the backup
and I’m regretting my jeans choice because they’re not a soft, not a stretchy, and a little shorter than I thought they were. But… (SCREAMS) I’m falling over. I need my cane, where’s my cane? There we go, stability, this is also a part of it. (LAUGHS) Yes. So, let’s show you what I have
in my work bag, shall we? So, here is the work bag that I have. It’s from MickeyBlu,
and I want to do a video about this. All that’s on in the future. But let me show you
what I’m gonna bring to work. In this compartment,
which is like a laptop compartment, I have my planner
and I have my iPad with my Apple pencil. I’m gonna have this opened for the questions for the panel
so I can keep track. Just in case. When you have live captions
they are a couple seconds delayed, so it’s just nice to have that on hand and I have my notes written in my planner. I’ve got my business cards. I finally remembered it for once. In this little section
that’s really for holding your keys, I don’t have my keys with me. I got my reusable travel cutlery
and my ChicoBag, because I do plan to leave somewhere after and it would just be nice
to have that on hand. In case I want to change out of my work shirt, I have my Sean Forbes
Deaf and Loud shirt, it’s comfortable. So, that’ll be nice. Tech bag for my camera chargers
and iPod charger, phone charger. And that’s pretty much it. Oh, no, no, no, no. No, no. Oh, wait, I have my lip gloss for the day. And then if I can get it out,
my actual like, handbag, that has my cards and stuff,
and it’s so, basically… I’m using it like my wallet. I honestly don’t really like this,
I thought I would. But opening it is such a pain. Well, yeah. That’s that. And then I’m gonna put this
in this little compartment. This is like the lunchbox
slash food compartment, but I’m gonna put my camera on there
when I’m not using it. And of course, bringing my cane. I can’t believe I finally have
my business cards. It’s amazing. Oh, I’m so hungry. And here’s the finished makeup look,
which is washing me out, this daylight. It’s washing me out a little bit. Just a simple gold eye, a little bit of brown, and yeah. So. We’re gonna head on down
and see what’s happening. (MUSIC) Well, I’m back, and officially done
with my portion of everything. Did the panel, did the lightning talks, which I didn’t get to film myself because once I got to myself
I got scared to ask somebody to film me. Had lunch. Had some interesting tacos, I tried the worst
ghost pepper and blueberry hot sauce. I got curious about the blueberry part and I highly do not recommend. But now I’m done, really. I… There is more to the workshop,
at least for today. But like, I have plans,
I want to go to Crepe Crazy, which is a deaf-owned crepe place. Nothing’s really vegan in terms of food,
but they have coffee. So, I’m gonna go get the coffee. ‘Cause you know I love coffee. So, I’m gonna take you with me. Let’s go. Good morning, Austin. Hello, to this one room that is awake. Alright, alright, I’m sorry,
I don’t know how to really… film these sort of vlogs but, everything was just kind of over. I went to Crepe Crazy. I had some coffee. I could have sworn
I thought that none of the crepes are vegan but I guess the actual crepe itself is vegan. I should have asked
but I got scared to ask. And really I had just eaten before I went, so I wasn’t gonna eat it anyways,
I was too full, so I got coffee. It’s a cute little place though,
I definitely would wanna go again. It was really nice
to be in an all deaf establishment, or working establishment since Signs closed in Toronto. But that was hearing owned,
so it doesn’t really count, even though there was all deaf staff
but the boss was hearing. It is Monday, it is around 6:00 in the morning. I… my flight is kind of the same time as my flight here was. I’m up a little bit earlier
just so I can eat food. I made a big UberEats order yesterday, I figured I’d split it
and eat some of it for breakfast this morning so I don’t have to get anything at the airport. One of the things I bought for dinner
made me sick within a few bites, so I did not eat that, which is unfortunate. It was not cheap. So, right now I have this coffee
that I got from Whole Foods yesterday. It’s called HeyDay cold brew coffee,
and it’s just black coffee. And I have this Cobb salad,
which has lettuce, avocado, tomatoes, cucumbers, chickpeas, probably some other stuff with ranch,
this is what I saved for today and this is all from a place called Next Level. It’s all vegan. And it’s located in the Whole Foods here. I would have saved money
if I had bought it there right before I walked all the way to my hotel, but it was like 25 minutes and I really didn’t wanna carry
even more than I was carrying. And I wasn’t hungry, I was still full,
anyway I got it. I’m gonna eat my breakfast,
finish getting packed and watch some news or something
while we wait for the sun to come up. (MUSIC) (OUTRO MUSIC)

Microsoft Office 2010 Accessibility Tutorial: General Tips – Accessibility Checker and Alt Text

Microsoft Office 2010 contains many tools to ensure that your content remains accessible to everyone. Many tools are program specific, however, several features can be used for any program in Office 2010. The following tutorials deal with the general accessibility features of Office 2010. In this tutorial I will concentrate on two major features, the accessibility checker, and alternative text for objects. The accessibility checker is your first line of defense when attempting to keep your Microsoft Office documents accessible.The accessibility checker scans your document for any issues that may hinder the accessibility of your content. How to open the accessibility checker… 1. Click on FILE to access the BACKSTAGE 2. In the PREPARE FOR SHARING SECTION click on CHECK FOR ISSUES 3. Select CHECK ACCESSIBILITY 4. The Accessibility checker will open to the right of your document The checker separates accessibility issues into three categories: * Errors deal with issues that render content unreadable for people or devices Warnings deal with issues that may render the contact difficult to read or understand for people or devices Tips deal with issues that may or may not be accessible. Contained within each issue category are collapsible lists separated by specific issue types. Clicking on an individual issue will bring you to the location of the issue in the document The checker will also explain why it is an issue and how to fix it in the bottom panel. The most common issue you will run into when creating content with images is the lack of alternative text. Alt-text is necessary in order to ensure that your content can be accessed by screen readers and other devices. How to add alternative text to an object… 1. Right click the object 2. select FORMAT PICTURE 3. select ALT TEXT 4. fill in the TITLE 5. add a DESCRIPTION (optional) Alt-text must convey the same information conveyed through the image, graph. Keep your Alt-text short and concise, if you need to include extra information add it to the description section. This tutorial has gone over the accessibility checker, as well as how to utilize alt-text checker, as well as how to utilize alt-text thank you for watching this Microsoft Office accessibility tutorial

Make Technology Work for Everyone: introducing digital accessibility

[cheerful guitar music plays] Digital technology has created amazing opportunities for communicating, sharing information, and banking and shopping. But users of your digital
technologies have different needs. Keep this variety in mind, otherwise millions of people will find it hard or impossible to use your content people you want to reach. Accessibility is important to at least 60%
of your audience and getting it right means you’ll build something that is better for everyone, so it’s good for business! Digital accessibility is also a regulatory requirement. There have been legal cases launched against websites that exclude users, who may be colour blind, or have impaired use of arms or hands, cognitive differences, or visual or hearing
impairments. It’s best to think about accessibility from
the start of a project. Here are some tips: Tip 1: If you are commissioning an app, software or website, make accessibility part of the contract – refer to the Web Content Accessibility
Guidelines version 2 (WCAG 2.0) and British Standard 8878. Ideally, include disabled users in your testing. Tip 2: If you are using an online platform to create your website, use ‘accessible’ themes and plugins, and keep the following in mind: Tip 3. Design pages so that users may customise their experience of them – changing colours, the size of text, or buttons. Use responsive layouts that will work on different devices Tip 4: Always let users know where they are and how they get to somewhere else. Create alternative routes to suit different requirements, like a ‘skip to main content’ link. Tip 5: Make sure that every action that can be
performed using a mouse can be achieved using the keyboard alone. Keyboard only users need to see where they are at all times when they navigate using the TAB key, and tabbing should follow a logical order. Test how easy it is to navigate using only the TAB, ENTER, SPACE and ARROW keys. Ever get frustrated by moving objects,
adverts popping up…? It isn’t just annoying – flashing content can cause seizures, while
some people with cognitive impairments find it really hard to concentrate if there are distractions. Tip 6: Give the user control – provide a pause button, and don’t set audio or video to play automatically. Tip 7: Choose a video player that allows you to
add captions, and provide a text transcript, to make audio and video content accessible. Include descriptions of any important visual information as well as speech. Tip 8: If an image is important, contains text or is a link, explain this with ‘alternative text’ that screen reader software can read
out to users with visual impairments. Tip 9: Is your text in easy-to-understand language? Use short, simple sentences to aid readability and engage a wider audience. Tip 10: Give each page a title, and organise the text using headings, paragraphs and lists. Add ‘mark up’ to enable easier navigation and explain features to people who can’t see them – this applies to documents in Word or PDFs as well as webpages. Tip 11: Make sure that links stand out clearly from surrounding text and let users know if the link will open in a new window or download a document. Links need to be concise and descriptive so that if they are read on their own, people will still know where they go. Tip 12: Test text and background colour combinations and contrast online to ensure text can be easily read by people who are colour-blind or have impaired vision. If your webpage ‘times out’ before people are able to complete forms, this can be a very frustrating experience – Tip 13: Give visitors time to extend their session if they wish. Tip 14: Explain accessibility improvements you’ve made and why, in an accessibility statement and provide easy ways for people to contact you if they are having difficulty. Spam protection like CAPTCHA may shut out potential customers not just spam robots. Tip 15: Please use alternatives [to CAPTCHA] – such as text-based logic problems, or simple human user confirmations. Let’s make sure digital technologies are
as usable and inclusive as possible. We will all benefit! This video can’t cover everything, and technology and best practice are always evolving. For more help and information go to Thanks to the Digital Accessibility Centre [] DIG Inclusion [] and the Fix the Web Steering group [] for this animation, made by Tinmouse.

Interveners at Work

>>He’s wet. Is he wet? That’s his foot. That’s his foot. His leg. Touch
his leg, yeah. He’s got funny toes. Look at his toes. You feel his toes, yeah. OK. It’s alright ducky. Is he going to nibble
your fingers? Put your fingers out. Will he nibble your fingers? Oh, look there. Scared. The ducks are scared. [ Background Talk ] Oh, they don’t like us. [ Laughter ] [ Pause ] [ Background Noise ] [ Pause ] [ Background Noise ]>>You do it. [ Background Noise ] Good. Comb. Comb. [ Background Noise ] Comb. You do it. Lauren’s turn. You comb. Oh. [ Background Noise ] Combing my hair. Comb. Comb. Comb. OK. What’s next? [ Background Noise ] We’re going to brush,
brush, brush. [ Background Noise ] Toothbrush. Brush. [ Background Noise ] And toothpaste. Smell. [ Background Noise ] Let’s brush our teeth.>>What are we graphing
on our first line? Right here. What is this? We did this one, this
one, and this one. Those are all width,
right? So you need to make a
key here, and put, like, a little square.