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Big Blue's cognitive computing chip could enable wide-ranging applications that take advantage of massive performance while using no more power than a hearing aid.
Movie visuals aren't as important as you think, at least according to these blind people who say films are for everyone.
As we begin to scratch the surface of 3D-printing tech, OwnFone is ahead of the pack with its braille mobile phone.
"Exergame" aims to turn yoga into an activity the sight-impaired can enjoy more easily by tracking their motions and offering verbal cues on how to strike poses correctly.
A design student creates a graphic novel for the sight-impaired that tells a simple story through touch.
From cartoons without any pictures to street-legal bumper cars, to bioengineered veins, these are a few of the best tech photos of the week.
Using only audio-based cues within the context of a video game metaphor, blind users in a study out of Harvard are able to explore a building's layout.
Geeky getup developed by student lets wearers sense nearby objects in much the same way Spider-Man detects danger without the benefit of sight. Sorry, no web shooters included.
You don't need to be bitten by a radioactive spider to get a super-power. All you need is a special suit.
As part of its Wireless Reach initiative, Qualcomm teams with Israeli firm to create Ray, a multifunction device that brings streamlined smartphone functionality to the visually impaired.