VoiceOver’s keyboard help will assist you in learning the many keyboard shortcuts you can use with VoiceOver.

VoiceOver is the screen reader included with Mac OS X. This tutorial covers how to use the keyboard to navigate to the Universal Access preferences, where the accessibility settings for Mac OS X are found, while the screen reader is active.

VoiceOver is the screen reader built into Mac OS X. It includes Alex, an advanced system voice that closely resembles a human voice.

VoiceOver, the screenreader included with Mac OS X, ships with several voices. In addition to changing the voice used by VoiceOver, you can use the VoiceOver Utility to adjust other settings such as the speaking rate, pitch and intonation.

The Mouse Keys feature of Mac OS X lets you control the pointer using the keys on the numeric keypad rather than the mouse.

The Mouse & Trackpad pane of the Universal Access window includes an option to change the cursor size. Increasing the cursor size can make it easier to locate on the screen for people with low vision.

The Slow Keys feature of Mac OS X can be helpful to people who have problems with repeated keystrokes. This feature can be used to change how long a key has to be pressed before it is recognized by the computer. By setting a long acceptance delay, repeated keystrokes can be minimized.

VoiceOver is the screen reader included with Mac OS X. To learn how to use VoiceOver to control your computer, you can view a VoiceOver Quick Start tutorial.

The VoiceOver verbosity settings determine how much detail VoiceOver will read back. These settings are accessed through the VoiceOver Utility found in the Seeing pane of the Universal Access preferences.

VoiceOver is the screen reader built into Mac OS X. Using the preferences in the VoiceOver Utility, VoiceOver can be customized to meet each student’s specific needs.

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