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Q.

Role of Lab in science teaching science to students with Learning Disabilities?

Tags: money, science, role
Asked by k gopal, 15 Feb '13 11:52 am
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Answers (3)

 
1.

For the student who has difficulty reading standard text or graphics due to a visual impairment, materials can be provided in large print or Braille, on tape, or via computer and tactile drawings. Access to adaptive technology that provides enlarged, voice, and/or Braille output can be useful.
Answered by Quest, 16 Feb '13 10:09 am

 
  
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2.

For the student who has difficulty reading standard text or graphics due to a visual impairment, materials can be provided in large print or Braille, on tape, or via computer and tactile drawings. Access to adaptive technology that provides enlarged, voice, and/or Braille output can be useful.
Answered by mohit khanna, 25 Feb '13 10:00 pm

 
  
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3.

For the student who has difficulty reading standard text or graphics due to a visual impairment, materials can be provided in large print or Braille, on tape, or via computer and tactile drawings. Access to adaptive technology that provides enlarged, voice, and/or Braille output can be useful.

*If seeing material on a blackboard or overhead projector due to a visual impairment is a challenge, a student may use binoculars and the instructor can be sure to verbalize the content of all visually displayed materials.

*For the student who cannot read output from standard science equipment because of a visual impairment, try interfacing lab equipment with computer and providing large print and/or speech output. marking scientific equipment with Braille and large print labels can be helpful as well.
Answered by iqbal seth, 15 Feb '13 11:58 am

 
  
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