Libsonic is a free C library for speeding up or slowing down speech. However, it's optimized for speed-ups of over 2X, unlike previous algorithms for changing speech rate. Sonic enables clear playback of audio books at 3X speed, and some blind listeners are able to listen at 6X. Libsonic has also been integrated into several text-to-speech engines. It works well on all platforms, even Android phones without FPUs. Pitch control is also supported.
Subtivals provides project subtitles for cinema festivals. Hard copies for film festivals do not always carry subtitles, especially for the hard-of-hearing. Subtivals' goals are the projection and the control of subtitles superimposed on a cinema screen. Projecting subtitles on top of another screen is called soft-titling, surtitling, supertitling, or even sometimes electronic subtitles or virtual subtitles.
Salsa is a Web application for authoring higher education syllabi called SALSAs (Styled & Accessible Learning Service Agreements). SALSAs promote learner-centric and accessible formatting, well-defined learning outcomes/objectives, and inclusion of required policies: accommodations for students with disabilities, academic honesty, course evaluations, etc. Salsa generates a unique and random hyperlink for you. Use the hyperlink to return and edit your SALSA, or publish your SALSA to generate a new hyperlink to a "read-only" copy of your SALSA in PDF or HTML format. No email address or signup is required.
TYPOlight is a content management system (CMS) for people who want a professional Internet presence that is easy to maintain. The state-of-the-art structure of the system offers a high security standard and allows you to develop search engine friendly Web sites that are also accessible for people with disabilities. Furthermore, the system can be expanded flexibly and inexpensively. It features easy management of user rights, a Live Update Service, a modern CSS framework, and many already integrated modules (news, calendar, forms, etc.).
Clickity is a tray-icon program to simulate mouse clicks and drags that are hard to perform because of limited hand use or limited pointing hardware. It runs on any X system with tray icons, as well as Microsoft Windows, and doesn't require an integrated desktop environment or accessiblity framework to be installed. Clickity can be activated by holding and then releasing the left mouse button or by moving the pointer and letting it dwell in position. Actions include single clicks, double clicks, and drags of the left, right, and middle buttons, as well as scroll wheel motion.