For people with low vision, simply being able to see the real world is a huge step forward — and one U.K. GiveVision will address with new AR-like glasses that are more comfortable and socially acceptable than prior options.
An Innovation Award Honoree at CES, this sleek tablet allows people with visual loss to utilize technology in a way never before possible.
With people around the globe taking extra precautions to prevent infection from the new coronavirus, including increased hand washing, wearing masks (even if they’re not advised if you’re not already sick), and avoiding large crowds, there’s one item that nearly everyone uses, but many forget to clean: smartphones.
Award-winning iOS and Android smartphone app Envision, which enables blind and visually impaired people to independently access visual information around them, has announced plans to integrate its AI-powered software technology into Google Glass.
A new patent from Sony Interactive Entertainment reveals a detachable controller pad that could make games easier to play for gamers who are blind or have low vision.
Twitter has updated its hate speech policies to cover tweets that make dehumanizing remarks, which are remarks that treat “others as less than human,” on the basis of disability, age or disease. The changes follow updates to the company’s policies made last July that said Twitter would remove tweets that dehumanize religious groups.
Google Assistant can now read articles and other text directly from a website on any device running the Android operating system.
Microsoft has added the Bose Frames to the list of devices its Soundscape app supports.
Looking for some finger licking good fried chicken? You can just ask Google to place an order, right now only available in Canada.
App aims to rate facilities’ accessibility in time for the Democratic National Convention.