Between Friday October 30, 2015 until Sunday November 1, 2015. KNFB offers a 25% discount on your purchase of the KNFB Reader on the Google Play store.
We are so excited to bring you CrowdViz is an IOS app for blind and vision impaired people. Just released from the Apple app store. The CrowdViz IOS app gives you the ability to interact with trusted sighted assistants. Help is just a click away, when you need it most, making it easy and fast using reliable video streaming technology. With just the press of a button “Request Assistance,” the process for human interaction begins as it will immediately search for an available assistant to connect with and answer whatever question you may have. The app is free to download from the Apple store and really exciting promotions are currently available. Give us a try and see what all the fuss is about.
In this podcast, Yannick gives us an introduction to the new Samsung Galaxy S6, and its own screen reader named Galaxy Talkback. Feel free to send Yannick any comments or suggestions below or via twitter at @YPlassiard.
In this first Cool Blind Tech podcast of mine, I give you a short review of the new Williams Legato Digital Piano. I do my best to explain the button layout and functions, and at the end there is a demonstration of the main piano instrument that I just sort of came up with on the spot. Enjoy, and feel free to send me any feedback. My email address is firstname.lastname@example.org
In this podcast, Raymond gives a brief demonstration of Comcast’s Voice guidance service and explains a little about how it works and the reasons why. Also, he points out the fact that Comcast is not charging for the accessibility.
In this episode Quentin gives a demonstration of the currant version of Microsoft’s Windows 10. He looks at the differences in TTS and other features in Windows 10 as compared to previous versions of Windows.
In this podcast Leonid demonstrates a simple way to flash a stock Android rom on to a Google Nexus device.
Hi, I wanted to let everyone know about our first game for Android, “RapiTap! Accessible game” The idea is to tap targets fast & avoid decoys. It’s adrenaline pumping, challenging and accessible! The perfect short, fast-paced, heart racing game! Tap the yellow circles as fast as you can, but avoid the red crosses. Sound easy? The concept might be, but see if you think so by the time you get to “Impossible!” mode. Speed of the game is based on your reaction time, so you really are playing against yourself. RapiTap is one of the first accessible, real time reaction based games available for Android and is a quick adrenaline rush for anyone, fully sighted or not. Available now, ad-free and no permissions needed on Google Play. Particularly for Talkback users, I’ve included here an audio walkthrough of the game.
Justin demonstrates the Logitech K760 Keyboard, explaining some of the highlights and lowlights. He says good-bye to battery hassles, this wireless keyboard is powered by any light, low light and lamp light, indoors and out. Fully charged, it works for at least three months.
Listen in as Cullen demonstrates a fully accessible phone from Odin Mobile. The ODIN VI is a talking cell phone that is 100 percent accessible to the blind. It speaks everything that is on the screen, speaks the keys that you press and even prompts you to perform certain functions. Create your own contacts and move through your contact list to hear the names read out loud. Write text messages and hear your incoming messages spoken to you. Access your call log to learn which calls you missed.