TOUCH SCREEN DISPLAYS
Fine Motor Delays -
Students can operate the screen using a finger, assistive device, or reach stick. Larger icons help them select the correct target to make their choices. The work area is designed to ensure that the majority of students are able to reach the entire surface.
Involuntary Arm Movements -
Students can use the interface to interact with applications on the LCD panel. This helps to accommodate their lack of precision and accuracy in directing the mouse pointer.
Visually Impaired -
The TAPit platform works with any software on your computer allowing teachers, students and parents to resize text and graphics, adjust brightness or contrast controls, and enlarge images or change background colors within seconds. The low-glare, matte finish display is shadow-free, providing optimal viewing for low-vision users.
Hearing Impaired -
Finger-touch input keeps hands free of pen tools that interfere with signing. Interactive media keeps students engaged. They can read from the board and sign at the same time, increasing opportunities for communication between teachers and students.
Developmental Delays -
The TAPit platform offers ongoing visual reinforcement to complement lessons and improve functional capabilities. While their eye movement increases, students with ASD, ADD, etc., can track content with greater ease. The physical interaction and visual stimulus offers an additional sensory channel to help process information.
Any software, switch or website you currently use works with the TAPit platform. Use what is currently working with the students for activities. Keep the students in their routines and minimize additional preparation for the teachers. Occupational therapists can practice cause and effect, eye tracking, and extended reach capabilities with gaming software and websites. Every teacher has a preference, and if you use it on your computer, you can use it on the TAPit platform.
The TAP-it platform is protected by a three-year parts and labor warranty.
Finding assistive technology that serves the needs of multiple individuals with a variety of special needs is challenging. Meet Bre, a bright and witty 11-year-old with congenital limb deficiencies and an extraordinary sense of courage and determination. Whether she is using her motorized wheelchair or modeling her new prosthetic legs, the Touch Accessible Platform for Interactive Technology (TAPit) accommodates her individual needs with its wide base, tilt angles, and height adjustment capabilities. TheTAPit platform uses intended touch technology, which means it recognizes the difference between purposeful and accidental interactions with the screen. Any software used on a computer can easily be used on this touch-sensitive platform. The TAPit platform interactive workstation responds to a variety of styluses, including: Pointers HeadPointers Balls MouthSticks Switches/Scanners On-Screen Keyboards Serving a wide range of students' special needs, the TAPit platform provides multiple modes of learning to accommodate tactile, visual and auditory learners, as well as those with: Traumatic Brain Injury Down Syndrome Sensory Processing Disorder Cerebral Palsy Spinal Cord Injuries Autism Spectrum Disorder ADD and ADHD Learning Disabilities Vision and Hearing Disabilities Muscular Dystrophy Intellectual Disabilities The TAPit platform truly helps lay the groundwork for success. The customizable design allows students like Bre to focus on what matters most: their education.
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