Would you like to try out a free version of PocketBraille to see if you like it? PocketBraille Lite will soon be out in the App Store, and this app will let you try out the features of PocketBraille Reference without paying anything extra for it.
Posted tagged ‘Reference’
I am excited to announce that latest update to PocketBraille Reference is now available on the app store. This update contains some minor interface updates and the addition of one letter word contractions. Some of these include the words but, can, do, from, and it. This update is the first of many updates to introduce grade 2 contractions into PocketBraille. I hope everyone can use and learn from this update, and please leave feedback as ratings in the app store.
If you are looking in the App store for PocketBraille Reference, pay close attention. Apple has approved another app called Pocket Braille. This app is NOT PocketBraille Reference. It has a few more features, but the creator needs to work on their terminology and use the right wording. for instance, there are Braille contractions, not short hand.
Contractions in PocketBraille Reference
PocketBraille Reference will get contractions, but that will be in a future update. Once I have fixed settings issues with VisualBraille, I will slowly introduce many types of contractions in PocketBraille.
Other Braille Types
We will also be offering computer Braille exclusive symbols, Nemeth math symbols and several more including Braille music, so keep your eyes or ears here at the iAccessibility report, or the app update screen on your iDevice for more.
I am glad to announce that PocketBraille Reference is live now in the App Store for $1.99. Check the PocketBraille Reference page here for more information.
I am excited to announce that I have started on the next app to promote Braille literacy on the iOS Operating System. PocketBraille Reference is an application that allows the user to see a listing of all symbols in the Braille code. A user will be able to select several different kinds of Braille symbols, such as the alphabet, numbers, or punctuation, and the program will show the user the symbols for that Braille type, plus the English equivalent, and the dots numbers that are in each symbol. For example, selecting the alphabet will give the user the following; The Braille letter a, English letter a and then the third column will say Dot 1.
I hope to be done with app in a few days, so keep checking back here for more, or check the App store in the next week or so. The app will be sold for $0.99 in all markets.