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Working with Accessibility Settings WINDOWS 8

 

 

To provide input to your computer, you use a mouse, keyboard,

or your fingers on a touchscreen. To make input easier

if you have hearing, dexterity, or vision challenges, you can make

good use of a variety of accessibility settings in Windows 8.

For example, if you have trouble hearing, you can adjust the

volume of your system; all volume controls in software programs

and Internet apps are then set against that system volume level.

If you have vision challenges, you can control the contrast

setting on your screen and turn on a setting to make everything

on bigger.

Finally, if hand dexterity is a challenge, there are two features

you should check out. The first, caret browsing, is a setting

by which you can use your keyboard to navigate a webpage

rather than your mouse, if you find the keyboard easier to use. If

you prefer an entirely hands-off approach, you can also explore

a new means of input, Speech Recognition, to speak text and

instructions to your computer.




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