Read The Home Page!
  1. Read The Home Page App
  2. Reading Elementary
  3. Reading Elementary School Ohio

To use Read Aloud, navigate to the web page you want to read, then click the Read Aloud icon on the Chrome menu. In addition, the shortcut keys ALT-P, ALT-O, ALT-Comma, and ALT-Period can be used. Tips for reading webpages. When you're reading a book, you might start at the top of the page and read every word until you get to the bottom. But with a webpage, this usually isn't the best way to read. Because webpages have a lot of information you don't need, your job is to find the relevant information without getting distracted. A Pulitzer Prize winner, The Blade covers Toledo's news, sports, weather and entertainment scene, including most of northwest Ohio and southeast Michigan. Set or change your home page. Open the web page you want to use as your home page. Drag and drop that tab onto the Home button on your toolbar (it's on the left side by default). Click Yes on the prompt to set this page as your home page.; Set your home page through Firefox options preferences. Click the menu button and select Options.

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Home Page Reader
Developer(s)IBM Special System Needs (SNS)
Stable release
3.04[1] / 2005; 16 years ago
Operating systemWindows 95/98/NT
PlatformWindows
Available inEnglish, French, German, Italian, Japanese, and Spanish[3]
TypeScreen Reader
WebsiteHomepage (Archive.org)

Home Page Reader (Hpr) was a computer program, a self-voicing web browser designed for people who are blind. It was developed by IBM from the work of Chieko Asakawa at IBM Japan.

The screen reader met World Wide Web Consortium (W3C) HTML 4.01 specifications, Web Content Accessibility Guidelines 1.0 and User Agent Accessibility Guidelines 1.0.[4]

Read The Home Page!

In 2006, it was announced on the Hpr mailing list that IBM does not have plans for any further updates of HPR and the software was subsequently withdrawn from sale by IBM in December 2006.[5] IBM has given code to be used as a Firefox extension.[citation needed]

The program also had a peer-support mailing list.[6][note 1]

Criticism[edit]

In summer 2002 a non-scientific study concluded that Hpr did not make any distinction between the built-in keyboard shortcuts for entering different modes and the access keys available on websites. The research claimed that Hprs would do better to use links mode to cycle through a list.[7]

System requirements[edit]

Hardware Requirements[edit]

Hpr had the following hardware requirements:[2]

  • 166 MHz processor
  • 32 MB RAM Windows 95/98; 64 MB RAM for Windows NT
  • 14 MB hard disk space; 42 MB hard disk space for HPR and Netscape Communicator
  • SVGA (640 X 480, 256 colors) graphics
  • Windows compatible: modem (28.8 KBPS), sound card (16-bit), and CD ROM drive (quad-speed)
  • Integrated or separately attached numeric keypad

Software Requirements[edit]

Hpr had the following software requirements:[2]

  • Microsoft Windows 95, 98 or NT 4.0
  • Internet service provider (ISP) connection
  • Netscape Navigator Version 3.01 or higher
  • For Home Page Mailer, Microsoft Personal Web Server, Version 4.02 required for Windows 95/98; Peer Web Services, Version 4.0 required for Windows NT
  • A mail program set up with preferences, or Microsoft Personal Web Server or Peer Web Services required for mailto: tags

Read The Home Page App

References[edit]

Notes
  1. ^Its archives were available at http://www.talklist.com/forms/ibm-hpr[permanent dead link]
References
  1. ^'Home Page Reader Version 3 : Spectronics - Inclusive Learning Technologies'. Archived from the original on July 29, 2010. Retrieved 10 August 2010.
  2. ^ abc'IBM Home Page Reader'. Archived from the original on 3 February 2013. Retrieved 10 August 2010.
  3. ^'IBM relaunch browser for the blind'. evolt.org. Retrieved 10 August 2010.
  4. ^'IBM Home Page Reader 3.04'. IBM. 2007. Archived from the original on 30 December 2006. Retrieved 10 August 2010.
  5. ^faulkner, steve (November 7, 2006). 'IBM Home Page Reader is Dead'. AOL Ability. Archived from the original on 7 January 2007. Retrieved 10 August 2010.
  6. ^'BLIST: The Comprehensive Index of Blindness-Related Emailing Lists'. June 20, 2002. Retrieved 10 August 2010.
  7. ^'Using Accesskeys - Is it worth it?'. wats.ca. October 2006. Archived from the original on 2007-06-30. Retrieved 7 January 2011.
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External links[edit]

Reading Elementary

  • HPR ftp directory, IBM
  • IBM Home Page Reader Keyboard Shortcuts, WebAIM
  • IBM Home Page Reader Tutorial, WebAIM

Reading Elementary School Ohio

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