Ibm Viavoice 9 Free Download
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Prior to the development of ViaVoice, IBM launched a product in 1993 named the IBM Personal Dictation System (later renamed to VoiceType) which ran on Windows, AIX, and OS/2. In 1997, ViaVoice was first introduced to the general public. Two years later, in 1999, IBM released a free of charge version of ViaVoice.
Problems with opening and working with 9 files are most probably having to do with no proper software compatible with 9 files being present on your machine. The solution is straightforward, just download and install IBM Embedded ViaVoice. Above you will find a complete listing of programs that support 9 files, classified according to system platforms for which they are available. If you want to download IBM Embedded ViaVoice installer in the most secured manner, we suggest you visit IBM website and download from their official repositories.
Did you receive the 9 file in question from a different person? Ask him/her to send it one more time. The file might have been copied erroneously and the data lost integrity, which precludes from accessing the file. If the 9 file has been downloaded from the internet only partially, try to redownload it.
ViaVoice 9.0 works under Windows 98 (Second Edition only), Me, and 2000. We tried it under Windows XP as well, and although dictation worked fine, we weren't able to use voice commands within programs. (A free update to make ViaVoice 9.0, completely compatible with Windows XP, will be available for download from the IBM site in early November.)
ViaVoice's helpful tech support is just a click away. The help file is thorough and the online FAQ is quite detailed. If you can't find an answer in either of those sources, you can e-mail questions or call technical support. Phone support comes free (though it's a toll call) for the first 30 days, but after that, you must pay $35 per incident or $3 per minute.
IBM Embedded ViaVoice gives a fully integrated automatic speech recognition and text-to-speech ability to small mobile devices. This includes automotive telematics systems, personal navigation devices and hands-free phones.
xvoice is free software, but IBM's engine on which it depends isnot. In order to run xvoice, you will need a licensedversion of ViaVoice for Linux. (The xvoice developmentteam is in the process of investigating open source speech recognitionengines.)
To install xvoice from RPM, you only need the Run Time Kit(ViaVoice_runtime-3.x-x.x.rpm).IBM no longer provides this RPM for free download. The RuntimeRPM is available as part of theIBMViaVoice Dictation for Linux package,which can be purchased online for $39.95. IBM will only ship it withinthe U.S. and Canada. (There is a separate link topurchase in Canada.)
Robert Ambrogi from Rockport, Mass., and J. Craig Williams from Newport Beach, Calif., have become nationally known legal experts through their Web logs and Coast to Coast, a free podcast (an audio program the attorneys post on the Internet). And Beverly Hills lawyer Allison Margolin made a three-and-a-half-minute video for YouTube about her practice and her position on issues such as marijuana laws, getting her noticed by commentators all over the Internet.
The cost for VOIP systems has come down so low that, for several hundred dollars, even solos and small firms can have the technology. Lawyers can get free long distance calls or integrate their phone and time-and-billing systems the way large firms can. Even more, companies like Skype let anyone use any computer network as a telephone system in a matter of minutes. All an attorney needs to do is download the software from the Skype Web site and set up a screen name. With a headset or a microphone and set of speakers plugged into the computer, Skype users can talk for free. Web-savvy attorneys have been using the application to let potential clients contact them this way.
If the streaming audio quality is generally poor (eg intermittent in one ear) the issue is nearly always a defect in the neckloop/antenna. The antenna can be easily replaced and typically free of charge.
While they do enjoy movies together, a more common family scene is for the four of them to cuddle while listening to an audio book that Bob has downloaded from the National Library Service for the Blind and Physically Handicapped BARD site.
It's time to think about spring cleaning. You may want to work on your Mac's software, but definitely don't use a vacuum cleaner. Here are some applications that can help. Some will delete unwanted programs while others scan your Mac to free up space on your hard drive. Useful apps include App Cleaner, App Zap, Disk Cleaner Pro, Quick Cleaner, and CleanMyMac. Before using anything that will delete files on your computer, it's always very important to back up your hard drive.
When Disk Cleaner Pro is launched, focus is on the "Continue" button. To the left of the "Continue" button is information regarding how much free space on your hard drive is available. To get started, activate this "Continue" button.
The final control is a button labeled "Clear Disk Space." Once activated, a dialogue will open to confirm the selected files should be deleted from your Mac. When deletion is complete, Disk Cleaner Pro gives a congratulatory message and indicates how much space has been freed. There are then buttons to share or exit.
When Quick Cleaner opens, focus is on the "Start Scan" button. At the top of the window is a toolbar followed by the words "Used," Free," and "Total." After the words are three numbers which correspond to the three words. For example, the first number is how much free space is available on your hard drive.
Quick Cleaner does not give any indication that a scan is complete. A scan is complete when the screen contains information about the various files that can be deleted. For example, the first section is Trash. Others include Downloads, Logs, and Old iPhone Updates. In the Trash section there is information about how much space will be freed if files are deleted and how many files are in the Trash. There's a "View" button and an "Open" Button. The "View" button loads a table of all items in the Trash. Here is where you can manually choose, with checkboxes, which files should be deleted. By default all the boxes are checked. The "Open" button opens the files in a Finder window. In this display, just the name of the file is listed. For example, if there's an application in your trash, the application has many files within it. Choosing the "View" button will give you a list of every file in the app as opposed to using the "Open" button where just the application's name is displayed. Each section has the same controls.
Review the files to be deleted before going to the next step. When ready to execute the deletion process, move right to the "Delete Files" button. There will be no audio feedback when the scan is completed. The screen will indicate how many files have been removed and how much space is freed.
According to the developer's website, "The Simplest, Safest Way to Clean Your Mac! CleanMyMac 2 is an ingeniously simple, yet surprisingly powerful application for keeping your Mac clean, organized, and free of files that slow it down. It's simply the best app for cleaning up your Mac!"
CleanMyMac 2 works well with VoiceOver: although, it is expensive. It gives the user a lot of control when choosing files to delete. If you have a lot of files and want to free up space on your hard drive, download the free trial and decide whether the app is worth $39.95.
Although all these applications can be used with VoiceOver, App Cleaner and Quick Cleaner are free. CleanMyMac is very expensive, but depending on your usage, it might be worth downloading the free trial. Disk Cleaner Pro is an inexpensive option. App Zap requires some extra work where App Cleaner is free and more accessible.
A restricted version of the app is available for free. A $39.99 in-app purchase is required to access functionality such as saving an unlimited number of notes, exporting your notes to Dropbox, and copying text to the clipboard for use in another application. Finally, the app developer suggests that the user disable the multitasking gestures feature of your iPad when using the app, but this does not appear to be an absolute necessity.
I evaluated the free version of iBrailler Notes using a 2014 iPad Air. I did not disable the multitasking gestures setting as mentioned above when testing this app, as I could not see myself actually doing this if I wanted to simply jot down a quick note and then return to normal use of my iPad.
For anyone who frequently uses their iPad and enjoys typing in braille, iBrailler Notes deserves consideration. The $39.99 price tag for the full-featured app definitely gives me pause, as I am quite comfortable with Apple's current implementation of braille screen input. The advantage of a stand-alone app such as iBrailler Notes is that it can be updated quickly, while Apple's braille screen input will be updated only when the operating system itself receives an update. The fact that you can try a free version of iBrailler Notes is definitely a plus. Finally, the loud, high-pitched voice that is heard when backspacing over a character is quite jarring, and should definitely be looked into.
The e-mail option was easy to set up using my Gmail account. Unfortunately, however, Claria Vox did not download my Gmail contacts or calendar. I rather suspect this is a limitation of Android overlays, since I experience the same issue with the EqualEyes Android suite, which I reviewed in the December 2013 issue of AccessWorld.
This app plays the music files you have downloaded onto your device. At first I was unable to fully test this app because USB tethering to my computer would not work by default. After consulting with an Odin representative, I was instructed to enter the Android Settings menu, access the Storage option and enable a USB connection. This worked, but hopefully the company will enable tethering by default soon. 2b1af7f3a8