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Synonyms for Braille

French educator who lost his sight at the age of three and who invented a system of writing and printing for sightless people (1809-1852)

a point system of writing in which patterns of raised dots represent letters and numerals

Related Words

transcribe in braille

References in periodicals archive ?
Her mum Evanna said the Fivemiletown Primary School pupil has never let it hold her back, but she's hoping the brailler will help grow her confidence.
Leo, who attends Trelales Primary School in Bridgend, has become the first pupil in Wales to use the high-tech Cosmo Electronic Brailler, which is a vast improvement on a traditional brailler.
lt;B Leo Burgess is the first pupil in Wales to use the high-tech Cosmo Electronic Brailler
Your disability-related equipment might include a wheelchair or other mobility aid, a brailler or text-to-speech reader, or a TDD.
dean of student services) 55 (34%) Total enrollment of institution < 5,000 62 (38%) 5,000 - 10,000 47 (29%) 10,000 - 20,000 32 (20%) > 20,000 22 (13%) Average number of students with disabilities by category of disability M Learning Disabilities 111 Other health impairment(s) 43 Mobility impairment 37 Psychiatric disability 22 Hearing impairment 12 Visual Impairment 12 Note N = 163 Table 3 Frequency of Technology Use Across Categories of Disability Assistive Total Visual Hearing Learning Technology f Impairment Impairment Disability f Voice Recognition 185 93 41 Reading Machine 104 68 33 FM System 79 77 1 (a) Text Enlargement 64 61 1 2 Brailler 51 51 TDD 35 35 CCTV 30 28 1 1 Spell Checker 19 19 Software (e.
The resource base is crucial to Roy's exam progress as they translate his textbooks and study aids into braille and Roy uses a brailler, a typewriter like machine that writes in braille so he can read it back.
White visited the children at BHMS to show them how a cane is used, let them type words on a Brailler, and answer questions.
Both the above mentioned braille programs include a method of writing braille, using either a slate and stylus and/or the Perkins Brailler (see table).
While Rebeka is an avid Braille reader, she is unable to use a Brailler for writing because of her motor difficulties.
The Marathon Brailler outputs 200 characters per second for $12,995.
The students use specialized equipment such as a brailler, computers with synthesized speech, a machine that converts print into tactual vibration, and talking-book cassette players.
What PDT did was bring new technology together with an established Brailler to make it easy to learn braille, with the goal of empowering people who are blind to lead full and fulfilling lives.
The most frequently used tool was the Perkins Brailler (n = 76), followed by refreshable braille displays (n = 17), braille notetakers (n = 16), embossers (n = 7), Perkins SMART Braillers (n = 5), Mountbatten Braillers (n = 4), slate and styli (n = 4), and the electric Perkins Brailler (n = 3).
Miss O'Donnell had been a life long member of Blessed Sacrament Parish, a member of the Massachusetts Teachers Association, the Retired Educators Association of Massachusetts, Southern Worcester Chapter, (REAM); the Harvard-Radcliffe Club, the Worcester Art Museum, Smithsonian Institute, the Clark Alumni Association and the American Association of University Woman, (AAUW) Following her retirement Miss O'Donnell volunteered at the American Antiquarian Society, the Worcester Art Museum as a docent and the American Society for the Blind as a reader and as a Brailler.
It may mean the transcription of a textbook with the Brailler machine or computer training at cost for some individuals.