Skip navigation View an alternate layout of this website with limited styles and no horizontal scrolling
Skip to Quick Links

Voice Output Braille Reading Device

Products are listed alphabetically.

Page 1 of 1

  1. BRAILLE INTERPRETER Picture of BRAILLE INTERPRETER -------- PROTOTYPE --------- PURPOSE: To design a prototype of a Braille interpreter for individuals who are blind or visually impaired who cannot read Braille. The Braille Interpreter is a single-finger glove featuring a tactile sensor, a Bluetooth headphone and interpreting software allowing individuals with sight impairments to read Braille. The index finger portion of the glove contains the tactile sensor, which is skimmed over the Braille text and sends data to a small computer housed on th...[More Information]

  2. VOICEYE MATE Picture of VOICEYE MATE The VOICEYE Mate is a voice output bar code reader, color identifier and a digital talking book player designed for use by individuals with blindness, low vision, dyslexia or other reading disabilities. This unit reads digital books aloud in a human-sounding voice. The VOICEYE Mate can read data from VOICEYE bar codes on printed content with its scanner. VOICEYE bar codes contain up to two pages of text, and when the user reads the bar code with the device's camera, the device will display the d...[More Information]

Page 1 of 1

AbleData, 103 W. Broad Street, Suite 400, Falls Church, VA 22046. 1-800-227-0216. Se habla español.
Maintained for the National Institute on Disability and Rehabilitation Research of the U.S. Dept. of Education
by New Editions Consulting under Contract No. ED-OSE-13-C-0064.

The records in AbleData are provided for information purposes only. Neither the U.S. Department of Education nor New Editions Consulting has examined, reviewed, or tested any product, device, or information contained in AbleData. The Department and New Editions Consulting make no endorsement, representation, or warranty express or implied as to any product, device, or information set forth in AbleData. The views expressed on this site do not necessarily represent the opinions of the Department of Education, the National Institute on Disability and Rehabilitation Research, or New Editions Consulting.