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Dual Sensory Impairment: Devices for Deafblind People

Keywords

Assistive Technology Blind People Deaf People Smoke Alarm Sighted People 
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References and Further Reading

References

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Further Reading Books

  1. Bliss J.C., 1978. Reading machines for the blind. In: Gordon, G. (Ed.), Active Touch. Pergamon Press, Oxford, pp. 243–248.Google Scholar
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  3. Gill, J.M., 1983. New aids for the blind and deaf-blind. In: Perkins, W.J. (Ed.), High Technology Aids for the Disabled. Butterworth, pp. 56–63 (ISBN 0-407-00256-1).Google Scholar
  4. Gill, J.M., 1985. International Guide to Aids and Services for the Deaf-Blind. Research Unit for the Blind (ISBN 0-902215-63-9).Google Scholar
  5. Gill, J.M., Silver, J., Sharville, C., Slater, J., Martin, M., 1998. Design of a typeface for digital television. In: Placencia Porrero, I., Ballabio, E. (Eds), Improving the Quality of Life for the European Citizen. IOS Press, pp. 248–252. (ISBN 90-5199-406-0. Also at http://www.stakes.fi/tidecong/632gill.html.)
  6. Gill, J.M., 2000. Which Button? Designing User Interfaces for People with Visual Impairments. Royal National Institute for the Blind. ISBN 1-86048-023-3. Also at http://www.tiresias.org/controls.
  7. Kates, L., Schein, J.D., 1980. A Complete Guide to Communication with Deaf-Blind Persons. National Association of the Deaf, Silver Spring, MD.Google Scholar
  8. Michael, M.M., 1990. Making the difference for deaf-blind travelers in mass transit. In: Uslan, M.M. (Ed.), Access to mass transit for Blind and Visually Impaired Travelers. American Foundation for the Blind, New York, pp. 136–151.Google Scholar
  9. Ouellete, S. (undated). Deaf-blind population estimates. In: Watson, D., et al. (Eds.), A Model Service Delivery System for Deaf-Blind Persons. University of Arkansas Rehabilitation Research and Training Centre on Deafness/Hearing Impairment.Google Scholar
  10. Reed C.M., Durlach, N.I., Braida, L.D., 1982. Research on Tactile Communication of Speech: Review. American Speech and Hearing Association Monograph, No. 29.Google Scholar
  11. Schein, J.D., Schiff, W., 1973. A field evaluation of devices for maintaining contact with mobile deaf and deaf-blind children: electronic communication with deaf and deaf-blind persons. Deafness Research and Training Center, New York University School of Education, New York.Google Scholar
  12. Shipley, A.D.C., Gill, J.M., 2000. Call Barred? Inclusive Design of Wireless Systems. PhoneAbility. (ISBN 1-86048-024-1. Also at http://www.tiresias.org/phoneability/wireless.htm.)

Technical Papers

  1. Bliss, J.C., Moore, M.W., 1974. The Optacon reading system. Education of the Visually Handicapped 6(4), 98–102.Google Scholar
  2. Bliss, J.C., Moore, M.W., 1975. The Optacon reading system. Education of the Visually Handicapped 7(1), 15–21.Google Scholar
  3. Franklin, B., 1988. Effects of tactile aids on communication skills of deaf-blind children. International Newsletter for the Deaf-Blind 5(2), 21–24.MathSciNetGoogle Scholar
  4. Fukishima, S., 1993. View ahead: the technology for deaf-blind individuals. In: Proceedings 10th TRON Project International Symposium, Tokyo, Japan, pp. 169–172.Google Scholar
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  10. Hinton, D.E., 1989. Research and technological aids for people who are deaf-blind. American Rehabilitation 15, 7–10.Google Scholar
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  12. Kruger, F.M., 1976. Technology and the deaf-blind: electronic devices expand the horizons of the deaf-blind. Computer Decisions 8(10), 46–48.Google Scholar
  13. Moore, M.W., Bliss, J.C., 1975. The Optacon reading system. Education of the Visually Handicapped 7(2), 33–39.Google Scholar
  14. Reed, C.M., ca 1982. The implications of the Tadoma method of speechreading for spoken language processing. American Speech and Hearing Association. www.asel.udel.edu/icslp/cdrom/vol3/1002/a1002.pdf.Google Scholar
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© Springer-Verlag London Limited 2003

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