Scotiabank has released a new app for iPhone and iPad users, which it describes as “redesigned for real life.”
RAZ Mobility, a provider of mobile assistive technology, is announcing the launch of the Lucia phone. Lucia is an easy-to-use basic mobile phone specifically designed to address the unique needs of people who are blind, low vision or hard of hearing.
Aspiring Canadian entrepreneurs can now learn to run their own business with the Venture Zone Game, a new app that teaches business skills in a fun way.
Microsoft’s classic Paint program update revives the software with new accessibility features.
Microsoft’s second annual group of recipients of its AI for Accessibility grant were announced last week, in conjunction with Global Accessibility Awareness Day on May 16.
The BBeep is a suitcase and more developed in part by researchers at Carnegie Mellon University that helps visually impaired people navigate airport terminals.
Now you can pick between Amazon Alexa and Google Assistant
Trivia Crack has arrived for your Google Home device, accessible by simply saying, “Hey Google, play Trivia Crack.” You can also play it on your phone through Google Assistant.
Google announced a few new accessibility features that should make smartphones and Google services even easier to use.
Google Lens text-to-speech
While demoing Google Lens for Google Go, the search app for entry-level devices, Google revealed that the app will be able to read any text aloud and even translate it into the user’s native language. The code needed for the feature supposedly measures 100KB, so the feature can be included in very cheap smartphones. Google gave a practical example of what that might mean for people who struggle to read:
Amazon has announced a new ‘Alexa Guard’ feature that works to protect your home while you’re away.