References in periodicals archive ?
Adaptive technology may be an enhancement or modification of information technology (IT) that allows individuals with disabilities to have access to a computer and information, or AT may be designed specifically for use by individuals with disabilities (Lazzaro, 1990).
This summary information could assist instructors and administrators in estimating both the feasibility and cost of an adaptive driver training program that was suited to the precise abilities and needs of their students.
a PLX Partner, said, "Kaparel is pleased to partner with PLX on this new adaptive switch fabric architecture project, as we see this solution as the backbone of all high-availability systems for telecommunications and data communications in the future.
The researchers can direct the light leaving an eye onto a deformable mirror--the key to adaptive optics--and correct for any aberration, thereby producing the highest quality images of the retina ever seen (SN: 10/8/94, p.
With the aid of adaptive devices, visually impaired people can independently access, store, and transmit the same information handled by sighted people.
Evaluators are responsible for the safety of the client during the evaluation, determining the driving abilities of the client, and in making an appropriate determination of adaptive equipment and vehicle modifications.
Adaptive OnDemand provides organizations with a wide range of "on demand" services to jumpstart and continuously manage their governance and metadata management projects.
Adaptive optics represents one way to obtain sharper pictures.
In order to get a better picture of functional strengths and weaknesses of Mexican Americans being evaluated, it has been suggested that both measures of intellectual functioning and adaptive functioning be conducted (Mercer, 1976).
Founded in 1998, Adaptive Solutions is a premier provider of legal-specific systems integration and support services.
In 1970, British evolution scientist John Maynard Smith extended the idea of adaptive landscapes to what he called "protein space" -- a multidimensional mathematical construct whose points correspond to each of the protein sequences of designated lengths that can be built using the 20 amino acids that serve as the proteins' molecular building blocks.