A screen reader would likely read this form as follows: "Electronic registration. Textfield Name. Textfield Address. Button send." The word "textfield" is a cue that a field needs to be completed. The word "button" is a cue that there is a button on the page. Screen reader users would complete these fields and activate the button in the same way they would in an HTML document.
An improvement made in Flash Player 8 and supported in Flash Player 15 makes it easier to assign a specific reading order for content using a screen reader. Authors now can specify values for only the relevant objects on the screen, instead of every object in the form. Flash Player reorders the objects into the desired reading order.
By default, Flash Player reads text elements, buttons, and input text in FLV and SWF content. Using Flash Professional CC, designers and developers can assign text equivalents for movie clips and even entire movies as well as forms.
With the new accessible components, designers and developers can easily create accessible web applications. Even the most complex movies and forms can be made accessible quickly and easily.