sign language

(redirected from Deaf Sign Language)
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Synonyms for sign language

References in periodicals archive ?
Video Relay Service (VRS) and Video Remote Interpreting (VRI) platforms use web-based video technology to enable deaf sign language users to communicate with (hearing) non-sign language users using their preferred language (i.
The common theme in the results of all these studies is the limitations faced by deaf sign language users in gaining access to justice, either through inadequate interpreting provision, poor quality interpreting services, or lack of training, accreditation and standards for legal sign language interpreters.
The ultimate answer may be that Article 27's terms are inapplicable and non-binding, a proposition that may seemingly give incentive for states to completely bypass offering full accessibility to Deaf sign language users.
Various scenarios are investigated on the basis of the empirical evidence available, including feral children (who receive no input and do not develop language); and creoles, twin languages, and deaf sign languages (where it seems, clearly in the case of deaf sign languages, only on certain approaches in the case of creoles, that provision of a lexicon is sufficient for the development of a fully fledged language).
In order to rebalance the power in sign language research specifically, the Sign Language Communities' Terms of Reference outlines six principles for conducting research ethically with deaf sign language users (Harris, et al, 2009):
Deaf sign language user Hannah Lewis, team leader for work among deaf people in Liverpool diocese, said: "It really brings the cathedral to life for me".
With less than 200 qualified British Sign Language interpreters on the nationally approved register, the UK's 70,000 deaf sign language users can wait up to two weeks for an interpreter, who charge for a minimum period of three hours at between GBP 90-GBP 150 per session, plus expenses.
migrant workers, refugees and foreign students): interpreting poses an everyday necessity for Deaf sign language users, enabling them to participate in society.