The GIS-GPS app allows community health workers to locate patients, map the incidence of cataract blindness, and connect with specialists who can provide care.
The technology consists of a smartphone-connected bone-conducting headset and WiFi beacons placed throughout the roads users take.
The application allows blind people to listen to an audio readback of printed text, providing its users with a new level of engagement in everyday life.
Said cover consists of an ultrasonic sensor that detects nearby objects in front, and provides feedback to people with vision-related disabilities.
The system relies on Apple's Voiceover technology to provide users with visual cues for how to navigate to locations from a directory that can be sorted.
Previously known as PerfectSight, EyeNetra developed a device called NetraG that works in tandem with a smartphone to create a portable vision test.
The new lenses are designed to fight the so called Digital Eye Strain brought on by the modern age and devices like smartphones and tablets.
Currently only available in the UK, the device retails for £60; 3D printing the front and back of the device helped to keep the costs down.
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