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Getting Information From Computer

Accommodations that make device output (on screen, sound, etc.) easier to perceive
Image of a Perkins-style braille editor.

A free braille editor for Windows and Macintosh computers.

Seven colorful software boxes staggered standing next to each other.

Software compatible with interactive whiteboards, TAP•it, and the Intended Touch Platform that includes seven programs designed for students with autism.

Screenshot of word lookup function showing a window for a word at the top and various use options below.

A comprehensive French language dictionary that read text aloud without leaving the current application. It allows the reader to look up a word without knowing exactly how it is spelled.

A black alarm clock with a lisa receiver on top, two silver RF repeaters with black antennas, a silver portable receiver, a table-top blinking lamp, and an analog clock with a bright light attached to the right.

Alerting system available as wired or wireless devices that provide light and vibration signals and consist of at least one transmitter and one receiver.

A dark blue background with a white and red envelope graphic.

Voice-output app that allows users to listen to emails read out loud. The app is gesture-based and was designed to help users quickly sort through unread mail in their inboxes.

A dark blue background with a white and red open book graphic.

Uses text-to-speech (TTS) to read digital articles, documents, and books out loud.

Rectangular printed circuit board showing chipsets, circuitry, and pin connectors.

A modular voice synthesizer designed for use by individuals who are blind or have low vision.

Screenshot showing list of available radio stations and two large control buttons on top.

A free program for blind and visually-impaired people that lets them listen to dozens of live BBC radio stations online.

A horizontal black rectangle with an oval white shape in the middle with the word MICE in middle colored red.

Free software that enables users with reduced mobility to access the computer through the use of other physical devices (push buttons and keyboard), or sound (microphone), other than the conventional mouse.

Cartoon image of a smiling green dinosaur-like figure facing forward with the legs spread wide and the arms out to the sides.

A Windows app that makes it easier to see where keyboard focus is on the screen.