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You talk – but what does it type.

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You talk – but what does it type. / Roberts, Peter E.; Joyce, Malcolm J.; Philpott, Claire.

In: Speech and Language Therapy in Practice, 23.02.2004, p. 16-19.

Research output: Contribution to journalJournal article

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Roberts PE, Joyce MJ, Philpott C. You talk – but what does it type. Speech and Language Therapy in Practice. 2004 Feb 23;16-19.

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Roberts, Peter E. ; Joyce, Malcolm J. ; Philpott, Claire. / You talk – but what does it type. In: Speech and Language Therapy in Practice. 2004 ; pp. 16-19.

Bibtex

@article{b142ab8cd3234559ab5b0cb4445bbdb4,
title = "You talk – but what does it type.",
abstract = "Most people are familiar with the idea of using a keyboard to type up a document, send and e-mail or play games on a computer. Automatic speech recognition (“you talk, it types”) can also be used to do these tasks. The authors investigate what happens when the user has dysarthria, examining the capability of the software to adapt to the characteristics of the individual{\textquoteright}s dysarthric speech, and to tolerate increased variability. They outline ways to help people with more marked dysarthria access the programs. They conclude that current commercially available automatic speech recognition products can be viable for mild or moderate dysarthric users.",
author = "Roberts, {Peter E.} and Joyce, {Malcolm J.} and Claire Philpott",
year = "2004",
month = feb,
day = "23",
language = "English",
pages = "16--19",
journal = "Speech and Language Therapy in Practice",
issn = "1368-2105",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - You talk – but what does it type.

AU - Roberts, Peter E.

AU - Joyce, Malcolm J.

AU - Philpott, Claire

PY - 2004/2/23

Y1 - 2004/2/23

N2 - Most people are familiar with the idea of using a keyboard to type up a document, send and e-mail or play games on a computer. Automatic speech recognition (“you talk, it types”) can also be used to do these tasks. The authors investigate what happens when the user has dysarthria, examining the capability of the software to adapt to the characteristics of the individual’s dysarthric speech, and to tolerate increased variability. They outline ways to help people with more marked dysarthria access the programs. They conclude that current commercially available automatic speech recognition products can be viable for mild or moderate dysarthric users.

AB - Most people are familiar with the idea of using a keyboard to type up a document, send and e-mail or play games on a computer. Automatic speech recognition (“you talk, it types”) can also be used to do these tasks. The authors investigate what happens when the user has dysarthria, examining the capability of the software to adapt to the characteristics of the individual’s dysarthric speech, and to tolerate increased variability. They outline ways to help people with more marked dysarthria access the programs. They conclude that current commercially available automatic speech recognition products can be viable for mild or moderate dysarthric users.

M3 - Journal article

SP - 16

EP - 19

JO - Speech and Language Therapy in Practice

JF - Speech and Language Therapy in Practice

SN - 1368-2105

ER -