Reading and Reading Materials
This is by no means a comprehensive list -- just some places to start!|
Inclusion does not imply endorsement by RBI.
BrailleSince a single 6-dot braille cell can only represent 64 symbols/letters, there are various contracted, multi-character codes for more efficient braille, as well as distinct Braille encodings for various languages. There is also a Braille music code that is fairly standard among countries. Unified English Braille is replacing a variety of specialized English Braille rule sets for various literary, math, scientific, and computer uses. One unintended consequence is that developing nation libraries are receiving these [now obsolete] books.
Magnifiers (for use with regular or large print materials)There are dedicated devices with screens (that you pass the printed material under). Some users find that extended use of these causes motion sickness.
An alternative is using built-in magnifiers on newer iPhones (and presumable Android phones). The "magnifying glass with light" feature on the iPhone is accessed by clicking three times on the home button, after you enable it at Settings >> General >> Accessibility >> Magnifier. (This is also really useful for looking in dark kitchen cabinets).
Bibles and Bible Resources
Websites and Apps
Portable Audio Players
Very large printA number of editions are available on the web, such as the ESV Super Giant Print Bible (17 point), and the NIV Super Giant Print Bible (16.5 point). One downside is that they are quite heavy and bulky.
Other linksProducers of accessible reading materials (braille, large-print, audio)
Bibles and religious resources in special media