By now, you have probably heard of the ad that Google is testing to help people with disabilities understand and use Google’s search engine.
The ad is an adaptation of a previous experiment, in which users with disabilities were shown Google ads that were meant to help them understand and interact with their search engine experience.
Google has been working with a small number of advertisers to make it easier for people with mobility issues to find and access relevant search results, including one with the title, “Why should I search for this?”
In its latest experiment, the ad company, AdMob, is running ads that target a subset of people with disability, including those with low vision, epilepsy, learning difficulties, autism, and some types of cognitive impairment.
“AdMob believes it can empower individuals with disabilities to navigate the world,” the ad reads.
“We believe that accessibility is a human right and that we have the right to participate in the search engine.”
Google says the ads are targeted at people who are between the ages of 18 and 30, and are based on their geographic location, age, education level, income, gender, race, nationality, sexual orientation, and income level.
Google says they will also target people with low-vision, epilepsy and autism.
In the first phase, which is currently running, ads will be shown in New York, Los Angeles, Washington, D.C., San Francisco, Miami, Austin, Houston, and Boston.
In the second phase, the ads will appear in a larger group of users in Atlanta, Chicago, Detroit, Houston and San Diego, and in a smaller group of people in Boston.
In the third phase, ads for the next phase will be targeted at users who are in the Boston area and people in Washington, DC.
The ad company says that they are not trying to target people who have a disability that causes them to be slower to process information, or who struggle with social interactions.
It is also not targeting people who can’t see well, because of an illness or condition that causes visual impairment.
Google says it will continue to work with advertisers and organizations like the Wikimedia Foundation to test the ad and create more accessible versions for other users.
Google has yet to release a complete list of the ads that will appear.
(Photo by Jochen Buell/Getty Images)Google is also testing a similar ad for its users with autism and hearing loss.
AdMob says it has also experimented with using the same types of ad images and text that have been used in Google ads to help users learn how to search for products or services on the site.