Monday, July 14, 2008

New innovations may help close access gap

Ghovanloo and Huo with the Tongue Drive System.
A new open-source screen-reader called WebAnywhere is among several new technologies that may even the playing field for students with disabilities, assistive-technology experts say. "We are seeing exciting trends that open the door to increased access with greater simplicity for less cost," said Tracy Gray, director of the National Center for Technology Innovation, which advocates greater learning opportunities for people with disabilities. eSchool News

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