“We are seeing exciting trends that open the door to increased access with greater simplicity for less cost. The emergence of open-source tools and hardware that is easy to use will enable more people with special needs to have access to technology that will improve their quality of life,” said Tracy Gray, director of the National Center for Technology Innovation, which advances learning opportunities for persons with disabilities.
New AT developments are giving disabled students anytime, anywhere access to tools that can help them learn from wherever they are, freeing them from having to sit at a particular computer workstation.
Published on August 05, 2008
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