Date   

moderated Re: Question On Importing Internet Explorer Favorites Into Google Chrome

Bill White <billwhite92701@...>
 

Hi again, Gerald. When you did the paste operation, were you in the actual list of bookmarks in the folder where you wanted to move the imported bookmarks. It won't work if you are only in the folder list.

 

Bill White

billwhite92701@...

 

From: main@jfw.groups.io [mailto:main@jfw.groups.io] On Behalf Of Gerald Levy via groups.io
Sent: Friday, January 15, 2021 3:57 AM
To: main@jfw.groups.io
Subject: Re: Question On Importing Internet Explorer Favorites Into Google Chrome

 

 

I have tried this method, and it doesn't work. 

 

Gerald

 

 

On 1/14/2021 7:22 PM, Bill White wrote:

Hi, Tom. To move the bookmarks imported from Internet Explorer,

 

1. Open Google Chrome.

2. Press CONTROL plus SHIFT plus O to open Bookmarks Manager.

3. TAB to the folders list, and open Imported from Internet Explorer.

4. TAB to the list of bookmarks, and select all with CONTROL plus A.

5. Press the Applications key or SHIFT plus F10, and Arrow down to CUT, and press ENTER.

6. Open the folder to which you want to move the bookmarks.

7. Perform a paste operation with CONTROL plus V.

 

That should move them all at once to the new folder.

 

 

From: main@jfw.groups.io [mailto:main@jfw.groups.io] On Behalf Of Tom Behler
Sent: Thursday, January 14, 2021 12:56 PM
To: jfw list
Subject: Question On Importing Internet Explorer Favorites Into Google Chrome

 

Hello again, everyone.

 

I recently have imported my Internet Explorer favorites into Google Chrome, but currently, they are in a separate list called “imported from Windows Internet Explorer.

 

How can I migrate this list over to the main bookmarks bar in Google Chrome?

 

I did this once, but can’t recall how I did it.

 

I’m using the latest Jaws 2021 update on a Windows 10 PC here.

 

Thanks for any help.

 

Tom Behler

 

 

 

 


moderated Re: How to Read eBook Borrowed from OverDrive with Jaws

Cristóbal
 

I've always downloaded the Adobe ePub version and then imported into Voice Dream.


Cristóbal

-----Original Message-----
From: main@jfw.groups.io <main@jfw.groups.io> On Behalf Of tina sohl
Sent: Thursday, January 14, 2021 3:10 PM
To: main@jfw.groups.io
Subject: Re: How to Read eBook Borrowed from OverDrive with Jaws

I haven't found them to be. I set my overdrive eBooks to only be in kindle so that I can read them on any of my devices.

On 1/14/21, Richard Turner <richardturner42@outlook.com> wrote:
I had the impression that their eBooks were not accessible.
Only the audio books.
I've never tried to use it on a computer, so maybe something is
different now.
If you get one loaded, you might try using Jaws OCR.



Richard

Ralph's Observation: It is a mistake to allow any mechanical
object<>to realize that you are in a hurry.


My web site, www.turner42.com<http://www.turner42.com>



From: main@jfw.groups.io <main@jfw.groups.io> On Behalf Of Ed
Culpepper
Sent: Thursday, January 14, 2021 2:28 PM
To: main@jfw.groups.io
Subject: Re: How to Read eBook Borrowed from OverDrive with Jaws

Sorry ... I failed to mention that I have searched the OverDrive site
Help and Google for assistance. The instructions at OverDrive do not
seem to work with Jaws. Some of the pages are not very accessible,
also. I have not located how to contact OverDrive directly for accessibility questions.
Ed Culpepper

J Edward Culpepper, PhD
Huntsville, Alabama








moderated Re: Listening to text with JAWS and reproducing it simultaneously: 3 specific questions

Richard Turner
 

Well, the best way would be to be able to read braille at the rate you wish to sound good. That is what most call center employees do.

Next would be doing what you said, and practice, practice, practice.
You are trying to build up the skills like someone who does simultaneous translation like they do at the United Nations and have the speeches given translated by people in a ton of languages and the listener just has to select the correct channel on their headphones for their language.

Only, you are just wanting to repeat the same language.
It takes a huge amount of concentration which is very tiring.
You probably also want to be sure you are getting enough physical exercise as that helps as well with mental stamina.




Richard

Ralph's Observation: It is a mistake to allow any mechanical object<>to realize that you are in a hurry.


My web site, www.turner42.com

-----Original Message-----
From: main@jfw.groups.io <main@jfw.groups.io> On Behalf Of Rahul Bajaj
Sent: Friday, January 15, 2021 7:43 AM
To: main@jfw.groups.io
Subject: Listening to text with JAWS and reproducing it simultaneously: 3 specific questions

Hello,

I have the following questions:

First, I normally listen to JAWS at 65%. Even after slowing it down, if I try to listen to the text line-by-line, I find that by the time I am done reading and have to speak, I am only able to retain 40-50% of what I have heard. So I end up losing some content.
On the other hand, if I listen to JAWS one word at a time, I find that I end up being much too slow, such that my speech sounds disjointed and halting.

Second, I am wondering how your experience differs between verbally reproducing new content [i.e. material you have never read before] versus content you are already familiar with.
Put simply, would it pay to familiarize oneself with the content to be reproduced beforehand?

Third and lastly, can you suggest some pointers for building up one's capacity, to be able to get better at doing this i.e. listening to JAWS and speaking out what it is reading at the same time?


Best,
Rahul
--
--
Rahul Bajaj
Judicial Law Clerk to Dr. Justice D.Y. Chandrachud, Supreme Court of India Rhodes Scholar (India and Linacre 2018) University of Oxford


moderated Re: Listening to text with JAWS and reproducing it simultaneously: 3 specific questions

Loy <loyrg2845@...>
 

Just curious, why would you want to do this?

----- Original Message -----
From: "Rahul Bajaj" <rahul.bajaj1038@gmail.com>
To: <main@jfw.groups.io>
Sent: Friday, January 15, 2021 10:43 AM
Subject: Listening to text with JAWS and reproducing it simultaneously: 3
specific questions


Hello,

I have the following questions:

First, I normally listen to JAWS at 65%. Even after slowing it down,
if I try to listen to the text line-by-line, I find that by the time I
am done reading and have to speak, I am only able to retain 40-50% of
what I have heard. So I end up losing some content.
On the other hand, if I listen to JAWS one word at a time, I find that
I end up being much too slow, such that my speech sounds disjointed
and halting.

Second, I am wondering how your experience differs between verbally
reproducing new content [i.e. material you have never read before]
versus content you are already familiar with.
Put simply, would it pay to familiarize oneself with the content to be
reproduced beforehand?

Third and lastly, can you suggest some pointers for building up one's
capacity, to be able to get better at doing this i.e. listening to
JAWS and speaking out what it is reading at the same time?


Best,
Rahul
--
--
Rahul Bajaj
Judicial Law Clerk to Dr. Justice D.Y. Chandrachud, Supreme Court of India
Rhodes Scholar (India and Linacre 2018)
University of Oxford


moderated Re: Listening to text with JAWS and reproducing it simultaneously: 3 specific questions

NFB Lab 4
 

Keep slowing down your speech until it is about the same speed as you speak or slightly less. This is known as an audio prompter

On Jan 15, 2021, at 10:43 AM, Rahul Bajaj <rahul.bajaj1038@gmail.com> wrote:

Hello,

I have the following questions:

First, I normally listen to JAWS at 65%. Even after slowing it down,
if I try to listen to the text line-by-line, I find that by the time I
am done reading and have to speak, I am only able to retain 40-50% of
what I have heard. So I end up losing some content.
On the other hand, if I listen to JAWS one word at a time, I find that
I end up being much too slow, such that my speech sounds disjointed
and halting.

Second, I am wondering how your experience differs between verbally
reproducing new content [i.e. material you have never read before]
versus content you are already familiar with.
Put simply, would it pay to familiarize oneself with the content to be
reproduced beforehand?

Third and lastly, can you suggest some pointers for building up one's
capacity, to be able to get better at doing this i.e. listening to
JAWS and speaking out what it is reading at the same time?


Best,
Rahul
--
--
Rahul Bajaj
Judicial Law Clerk to Dr. Justice D.Y. Chandrachud, Supreme Court of India
Rhodes Scholar (India and Linacre 2018)
University of Oxford





moderated Re: Listening to text with JAWS and reproducing it simultaneously: 3 specific questions

Soronel Haetir
 

I assume you are talking about something like a phone script for a
call center or the like.

If so I suspect that is a tough one. I might suggest you find some
list dedicated to simultaneous language translation (that is, people
who can listen to someone speak and at the same time translate to some
other language).

If there is some way to learn that rather than some people can while
others simply can't then however they manage to get both parts of
their brain to not override would seem to apply to this situation as
well.

On 1/15/21, Rahul Bajaj <rahul.bajaj1038@gmail.com> wrote:
Hello,

I have the following questions:

First, I normally listen to JAWS at 65%. Even after slowing it down,
if I try to listen to the text line-by-line, I find that by the time I
am done reading and have to speak, I am only able to retain 40-50% of
what I have heard. So I end up losing some content.
On the other hand, if I listen to JAWS one word at a time, I find that
I end up being much too slow, such that my speech sounds disjointed
and halting.

Second, I am wondering how your experience differs between verbally
reproducing new content [i.e. material you have never read before]
versus content you are already familiar with.
Put simply, would it pay to familiarize oneself with the content to be
reproduced beforehand?

Third and lastly, can you suggest some pointers for building up one's
capacity, to be able to get better at doing this i.e. listening to
JAWS and speaking out what it is reading at the same time?


Best,
Rahul
--
--
Rahul Bajaj
Judicial Law Clerk to Dr. Justice D.Y. Chandrachud, Supreme Court of India
Rhodes Scholar (India and Linacre 2018)
University of Oxford





--
Soronel Haetir
soronel.haetir@gmail.com


moderated Re: Adding Members To An Already-existing Outlook E-mail Group

Tom Behler
 

David:

 

This is interesting.

 

I’ll save for future reference, especially if I can’t directly get new members added into the group as it currently exists.

 

Why this has become so difficult recently is beyond me.

 

Used to be so easy.

 

Tom Behler

 

 

From: main@jfw.groups.io <main@jfw.groups.io> On Behalf Of David Kingsbury
Sent: Friday, January 15, 2021 9:27 AM
To: main@jfw.groups.io
Subject: Re: Adding Members To An Already-existing Outlook E-mail Group

 

Hi Tom and others,

 

This is not a direct answer to your question, but I have always found that editing a contact group in Outlook is a big pain and not worth the trouble, especially if the list is fairly big and people are frequently needing to be added or deleted to the group. If you use Excel, even at just a basic level, it is much simpler. You can maintain the list of these addresses in Excel, easily adding or deleting members as needed.

 

To address an email message, In the Excel file were you have listed the addresses in a column, simply select the list by starting on the top address and pressing Shift down arrow until you have selected all the addresses. If the list is long, from the top, instead press Control Shift down arrow and that will select all the way to the bottom of the list.

Now press Control C to copy.

Open Outlook and press Control N to start preparing a message. Then press Control V in either the To or BCC field to paste them all in. Then complete the rest of the message and send it off.

 

David


moderated Re: Question On Importing Internet Explorer Favorites Into Google Chrome

Bill White <billwhite92701@...>
 

Hi, Gerald. I don't know why it didn't work for you. I just did it yesterday. I moved bookmarks from the Bookmarks Bar to another folder called Other Bookmarks.

 

Bill White

billwhite92701@...

 

From: main@jfw.groups.io [mailto:main@jfw.groups.io] On Behalf Of Gerald Levy via groups.io
Sent: Friday, January 15, 2021 3:57 AM
To: main@jfw.groups.io
Subject: Re: Question On Importing Internet Explorer Favorites Into Google Chrome

 

 

I have tried this method, and it doesn't work. 

 

Gerald

 

 

On 1/14/2021 7:22 PM, Bill White wrote:

Hi, Tom. To move the bookmarks imported from Internet Explorer,

 

1. Open Google Chrome.

2. Press CONTROL plus SHIFT plus O to open Bookmarks Manager.

3. TAB to the folders list, and open Imported from Internet Explorer.

4. TAB to the list of bookmarks, and select all with CONTROL plus A.

5. Press the Applications key or SHIFT plus F10, and Arrow down to CUT, and press ENTER.

6. Open the folder to which you want to move the bookmarks.

7. Perform a paste operation with CONTROL plus V.

 

That should move them all at once to the new folder.

 

 

From: main@jfw.groups.io [mailto:main@jfw.groups.io] On Behalf Of Tom Behler
Sent: Thursday, January 14, 2021 12:56 PM
To: jfw list
Subject: Question On Importing Internet Explorer Favorites Into Google Chrome

 

Hello again, everyone.

 

I recently have imported my Internet Explorer favorites into Google Chrome, but currently, they are in a separate list called “imported from Windows Internet Explorer.

 

How can I migrate this list over to the main bookmarks bar in Google Chrome?

 

I did this once, but can’t recall how I did it.

 

I’m using the latest Jaws 2021 update on a Windows 10 PC here.

 

Thanks for any help.

 

Tom Behler

 

 

 

 


moderated Listening to text with JAWS and reproducing it simultaneously: 3 specific questions

Rahul Bajaj
 

Hello,

I have the following questions:

First, I normally listen to JAWS at 65%. Even after slowing it down,
if I try to listen to the text line-by-line, I find that by the time I
am done reading and have to speak, I am only able to retain 40-50% of
what I have heard. So I end up losing some content.
On the other hand, if I listen to JAWS one word at a time, I find that
I end up being much too slow, such that my speech sounds disjointed
and halting.

Second, I am wondering how your experience differs between verbally
reproducing new content [i.e. material you have never read before]
versus content you are already familiar with.
Put simply, would it pay to familiarize oneself with the content to be
reproduced beforehand?

Third and lastly, can you suggest some pointers for building up one's
capacity, to be able to get better at doing this i.e. listening to
JAWS and speaking out what it is reading at the same time?


Best,
Rahul
--
--
Rahul Bajaj
Judicial Law Clerk to Dr. Justice D.Y. Chandrachud, Supreme Court of India
Rhodes Scholar (India and Linacre 2018)
University of Oxford


moderated Re: Adding Members To An Already-existing Outlook E-mail Group

 

I'll also add, as a general practice, it's always good to try doing something you know worked when you did it last, but is not working now, with your backup screen reader.  It allows you to rule-in or out the screen reader itself in many cases.
--

Brian - Windows 10 Pro, 64-Bit, Version 20H2, Build 19042  

One does not discover new lands without consenting to lose sight of the shore for a very long time.

           ~ André Gide


moderated Re: Adding Members To An Already-existing Outlook E-mail Group

 

My post on the Office Accessibility Group:  Creating a Contact Group in Outlook 2016 and Later

Unless something's changed very recently, the process should be the same.

Another member noted in October that there was a weirdness with JAWS 2020 and dealing with a contact group.  I have no idea whether that was ever resolved, as I haven't touched JAWS in ages now.  See: https://groups.io/g/office-accessibility/message/778 
--

Brian - Windows 10 Pro, 64-Bit, Version 20H2, Build 19042  

One does not discover new lands without consenting to lose sight of the shore for a very long time.

           ~ André Gide


moderated Re: Adding Members To An Already-existing Outlook E-mail Group

David Kingsbury
 

Hi Tom and others,

 

This is not a direct answer to your question, but I have always found that editing a contact group in Outlook is a big pain and not worth the trouble, especially if the list is fairly big and people are frequently needing to be added or deleted to the group. If you use Excel, even at just a basic level, it is much simpler. You can maintain the list of these addresses in Excel, easily adding or deleting members as needed.

 

To address an email message, In the Excel file were you have listed the addresses in a column, simply select the list by starting on the top address and pressing Shift down arrow until you have selected all the addresses. If the list is long, from the top, instead press Control Shift down arrow and that will select all the way to the bottom of the list.

Now press Control C to copy.

Open Outlook and press Control N to start preparing a message. Then press Control V in either the To or BCC field to paste them all in. Then complete the rest of the message and send it off.

 

David


moderated Re: Question On Importing Internet Explorer Favorites Into Google Chrome

Gerald Levy
 


I have tried this method, and it doesn't work. 


Gerald



On 1/14/2021 7:22 PM, Bill White wrote:

Hi, Tom. To move the bookmarks imported from Internet Explorer,

 

1. Open Google Chrome.

2. Press CONTROL plus SHIFT plus O to open Bookmarks Manager.

3. TAB to the folders list, and open Imported from Internet Explorer.

4. TAB to the list of bookmarks, and select all with CONTROL plus A.

5. Press the Applications key or SHIFT plus F10, and Arrow down to CUT, and press ENTER.

6. Open the folder to which you want to move the bookmarks.

7. Perform a paste operation with CONTROL plus V.

 

That should move them all at once to the new folder.

 

Bill White

billwhite92701@...

 

From: main@jfw.groups.io [mailto:main@jfw.groups.io] On Behalf Of Tom Behler
Sent: Thursday, January 14, 2021 12:56 PM
To: jfw list
Subject: Question On Importing Internet Explorer Favorites Into Google Chrome

 

Hello again, everyone.

 

I recently have imported my Internet Explorer favorites into Google Chrome, but currently, they are in a separate list called “imported from Windows Internet Explorer.

 

How can I migrate this list over to the main bookmarks bar in Google Chrome?

 

I did this once, but can’t recall how I did it.

 

I’m using the latest Jaws 2021 update on a Windows 10 PC here.

 

Thanks for any help.

 

Tom Behler

 

 

 

 


moderated etsy

Justin Williams
 

How accessible is etsy?

 

Which are the best browsers to use?

 

Thanks,

 

Justin

 

 


moderated Re: Question On Importing Internet Explorer Favorites Into Google Chrome

Bill White <billwhite92701@...>
 

Hi, Tom. The place you're going wrong is that, to access the Bookmarks Bar for more than just clicking a bookmark, you must use CONTROL plus SHIFT plus O to access Bookmarks Manager in Chrome. Once you open Bookmarks Manager with CONTROL plus SHIFT plus O, TAB twice to get to the Bookmarks Bar. If you are unable to do it, you can give me a call, and I can walk you through it over the phone, or we can do a JAWS Tandem, and I can find out why your Bookmarks Bar isn't showing up.

 

Bill White

billwhite92701@...

 

From: main@jfw.groups.io [mailto:main@jfw.groups.io] On Behalf Of Tom Behler
Sent: Thursday, January 14, 2021 4:36 PM
To: main@jfw.groups.io
Subject: Re: Question On Importing Internet Explorer Favorites Into Google Chrome

 

Bill:

 

I tried a similar set of steps, but couldn’t find the main bookmarks folder.

 

I think the main bookmarks folder in Google Chrome is called “bookmarks bar”.

 

The strange thing is that I now have two lists of bookmarks in Google Chrome.

 

One list is called “imported from Internet Explorer”, while the other is accessed when I do an alt F followed by the letter B. for bookmarks.  I am assuming that this latter folder is the main bookmarks bar folder, but I can’t seem to copy and paste into it.

 

Let me know if I’m heading in a useful direction, or where I might be going wrong.

 

Appreciate the help as always.

 

Tom Behler

 

From: main@jfw.groups.io <main@jfw.groups.io> On Behalf Of Bill White
Sent: Thursday, January 14, 2021 7:23 PM
To: main@jfw.groups.io
Subject: Re: Question On Importing Internet Explorer Favorites Into Google Chrome

 

Hi, Tom. To move the bookmarks imported from Internet Explorer,

 

1. Open Google Chrome.

2. Press CONTROL plus SHIFT plus O to open Bookmarks Manager.

3. TAB to the folders list, and open Imported from Internet Explorer.

4. TAB to the list of bookmarks, and select all with CONTROL plus A.

5. Press the Applications key or SHIFT plus F10, and Arrow down to CUT, and press ENTER.

6. Open the folder to which you want to move the bookmarks.

7. Perform a paste operation with CONTROL plus V.

 

That should move them all at once to the new folder.

 

 

From: main@jfw.groups.io [mailto:main@jfw.groups.io] On Behalf Of Tom Behler
Sent: Thursday, January 14, 2021 12:56 PM
To: jfw list
Subject: Question On Importing Internet Explorer Favorites Into Google Chrome

 

Hello again, everyone.

 

I recently have imported my Internet Explorer favorites into Google Chrome, but currently, they are in a separate list called “imported from Windows Internet Explorer.

 

How can I migrate this list over to the main bookmarks bar in Google Chrome?

 

I did this once, but can’t recall how I did it.

 

I’m using the latest Jaws 2021 update on a Windows 10 PC here.

 

Thanks for any help.

 

Tom Behler

 

 

 

 


moderated Re: Question On Importing Internet Explorer Favorites Into Google Chrome

Tom Behler
 

Bill:

 

I tried a similar set of steps, but couldn’t find the main bookmarks folder.

 

I think the main bookmarks folder in Google Chrome is called “bookmarks bar”.

 

The strange thing is that I now have two lists of bookmarks in Google Chrome.

 

One list is called “imported from Internet Explorer”, while the other is accessed when I do an alt F followed by the letter B. for bookmarks.  I am assuming that this latter folder is the main bookmarks bar folder, but I can’t seem to copy and paste into it.

 

Let me know if I’m heading in a useful direction, or where I might be going wrong.

 

Appreciate the help as always.

 

Tom Behler

 

From: main@jfw.groups.io <main@jfw.groups.io> On Behalf Of Bill White
Sent: Thursday, January 14, 2021 7:23 PM
To: main@jfw.groups.io
Subject: Re: Question On Importing Internet Explorer Favorites Into Google Chrome

 

Hi, Tom. To move the bookmarks imported from Internet Explorer,

 

1. Open Google Chrome.

2. Press CONTROL plus SHIFT plus O to open Bookmarks Manager.

3. TAB to the folders list, and open Imported from Internet Explorer.

4. TAB to the list of bookmarks, and select all with CONTROL plus A.

5. Press the Applications key or SHIFT plus F10, and Arrow down to CUT, and press ENTER.

6. Open the folder to which you want to move the bookmarks.

7. Perform a paste operation with CONTROL plus V.

 

That should move them all at once to the new folder.

 

 

From: main@jfw.groups.io [mailto:main@jfw.groups.io] On Behalf Of Tom Behler
Sent: Thursday, January 14, 2021 12:56 PM
To: jfw list
Subject: Question On Importing Internet Explorer Favorites Into Google Chrome

 

Hello again, everyone.

 

I recently have imported my Internet Explorer favorites into Google Chrome, but currently, they are in a separate list called “imported from Windows Internet Explorer.

 

How can I migrate this list over to the main bookmarks bar in Google Chrome?

 

I did this once, but can’t recall how I did it.

 

I’m using the latest Jaws 2021 update on a Windows 10 PC here.

 

Thanks for any help.

 

Tom Behler

 

 

 

 


moderated Re: Question On Importing Internet Explorer Favorites Into Google Chrome

Bill White <billwhite92701@...>
 

Hi, Tom. To move the bookmarks imported from Internet Explorer,

 

1. Open Google Chrome.

2. Press CONTROL plus SHIFT plus O to open Bookmarks Manager.

3. TAB to the folders list, and open Imported from Internet Explorer.

4. TAB to the list of bookmarks, and select all with CONTROL plus A.

5. Press the Applications key or SHIFT plus F10, and Arrow down to CUT, and press ENTER.

6. Open the folder to which you want to move the bookmarks.

7. Perform a paste operation with CONTROL plus V.

 

That should move them all at once to the new folder.

 

Bill White

billwhite92701@...

 

From: main@jfw.groups.io [mailto:main@jfw.groups.io] On Behalf Of Tom Behler
Sent: Thursday, January 14, 2021 12:56 PM
To: jfw list
Subject: Question On Importing Internet Explorer Favorites Into Google Chrome

 

Hello again, everyone.

 

I recently have imported my Internet Explorer favorites into Google Chrome, but currently, they are in a separate list called “imported from Windows Internet Explorer.

 

How can I migrate this list over to the main bookmarks bar in Google Chrome?

 

I did this once, but can’t recall how I did it.

 

I’m using the latest Jaws 2021 update on a Windows 10 PC here.

 

Thanks for any help.

 

Tom Behler

 

 

 

 


moderated Re: How to Read eBook Borrowed from OverDrive with Jaws

tina sohl
 

I haven't found them to be. I set my overdrive eBooks to only be in
kindle so that I can read them on any of my devices.

On 1/14/21, Richard Turner <richardturner42@outlook.com> wrote:
I had the impression that their eBooks were not accessible.
Only the audio books.
I've never tried to use it on a computer, so maybe something is different
now.
If you get one loaded, you might try using Jaws OCR.



Richard

Ralph's Observation: It is a mistake to allow any mechanical object<>to
realize that you are in a hurry.


My web site, www.turner42.com<http://www.turner42.com>



From: main@jfw.groups.io <main@jfw.groups.io> On Behalf Of Ed Culpepper
Sent: Thursday, January 14, 2021 2:28 PM
To: main@jfw.groups.io
Subject: Re: How to Read eBook Borrowed from OverDrive with Jaws

Sorry ... I failed to mention that I have searched the OverDrive site Help
and Google for assistance. The instructions at OverDrive do not seem to work
with Jaws. Some of the pages are not very accessible, also. I have not
located how to contact OverDrive directly for accessibility questions.
Ed Culpepper

J Edward Culpepper, PhD
Huntsville, Alabama








moderated Re: How to Read eBook Borrowed from OverDrive with Jaws

Richard Turner
 

I had the impression that their eBooks were not accessible.

Only the audio books.

I’ve never tried to use it on a computer, so maybe something is different now.

If you get one loaded, you might try using Jaws OCR.

 

 

 

Richard

 

Ralph's Observation:  It is a mistake to allow any mechanical object<>to realize that you are in a hurry.

 

 

My web site, www.turner42.com

 

 

 

From: main@jfw.groups.io <main@jfw.groups.io> On Behalf Of Ed Culpepper
Sent: Thursday, January 14, 2021 2:28 PM
To: main@jfw.groups.io
Subject: Re: How to Read eBook Borrowed from OverDrive with Jaws

 

Sorry … I failed to mention that I have searched the OverDrive site Help and Google for assistance. The instructions at OverDrive do not seem to work with Jaws. Some of the pages are not very accessible, also. I have not located how to contact OverDrive directly for accessibility questions.

Ed Culpepper

 

J Edward Culpepper, PhD

Huntsville, Alabama

 


moderated Re: How to Read eBook Borrowed from OverDrive with Jaws

Ed Culpepper
 

Sorry … I failed to mention that I have searched the OverDrive site Help and Google for assistance. The instructions at OverDrive do not seem to work with Jaws. Some of the pages are not very accessible, also. I have not located how to contact OverDrive directly for accessibility questions.

Ed Culpepper

 

J Edward Culpepper, PhD

Huntsville, Alabama

 

6441 - 6460 of 92055