Presentation on theme: "12th meeting I/O Devices for the Disables. C OMPUTER FOR THE DISABLED Computers have taken a dominant role our society, so most new jobs require access."— Presentation transcript:
C OMPUTER FOR THE DISABLED Computers have taken a dominant role our society, so most new jobs require access to computers and the internet. But what happens if a person is blind, deaf or motor-disabled? They needn't worry. The latest assistive technology is designed to help them use computer and do their jobs in the office, learn at school, or interact with their families at home. In addition, new law oblige employers to adapt the workplace to accommodate disabled people. For example, companies in the USA are subject to the Americans with Disabilities Act or ADA. This makes it illegal for employers to discriminate against people with disabilities FOR THE DISABLED
Computer equipment for the disabled are: 1. Toe Mouse toe foot mouse is a special mouse for people with disabilities. Normally a mouse or who is often called the mouse is used by hand. but, there is a mouse designed by Liu Yi which means the user does not use arms but uses a foot. use this mouse to use the foot. not intend to beriseng-mere fad, but this mouse is made for persons with disabilities who can not use their hands to use a mouse. so that in the presence of mouse, called it a mouse toe with disabilities are able to use the mouse. how to use this mouse toe was fairly easy. no different from an ordinary mouse, this mouse has left click button and right click buttons. simply put the mouse is among foot and finger next to it then this foot mouse can also be used.
2. Braille Keyboard Braille PC Keyboard - The 83 PKB-SA-B is only $279 and can be used at home or office. It has a full set of key touch positions with braille cells. It can be personalized with a persons name and in their colors. It is very compact, only 6.25"x12"x1", so it can travel with you to be used on any PC at school or office, and it's sealed from the top so cokes or coffee can be just washed off. EKI uses a scanning pattern that allows for all fingers to be on the key text surface to feel for the correct braille cell, and then input of a character is made at the point of the last finger that is raised. If the person desides they do not want to input the character then they just move their finger to the lower left most position, where they can feel the corners of the keyboard and the round embossed circle, and lift their finger out of the matrix.
New Braille Keyboard designed for kiosks and ATM's. Now your Kiosk or ATM can fully comply with the ADA. One keyboard with it's dual markings allows vision impaired and sighted persons to use, and is both easy and intuitive to learn. Like EKI's other kiosk keyboards you can still have your custom colors, logo's and text, and without ctrl, alt and the F keys. The 83 PKB-FM-B keyboard is only $279.