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Eleven chapters describe assistive technologies for enabling people with motor impairments or limitations to live a more independent daily life, and IT solutions for accessing web content and Internet services. The opening chapter from the University of Missouri explains how gestures and haptic feedback interfaces using bioelectrical signals can help people with motor disabilities interact with computers, cell phones, and power wheelchairs. Other topics include gaze-based assistive technologies, scanning-based interaction techniques, vision-based head and face tracking interfaces, improved pointing for graphical user interfaces, and the impact of assistive technology on independence and employment for the motor disabled.
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