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James Gips, Who Extended Computer Use to the Disabled, Dies at 72

“They were not in the center of my mind when we developed the technology,” he said. Rather, the prototype was being used to play video games. But once it was demonstrated at a technology conference, others could see its potential for people with disabilities.One of those was Kathy Nash, who stumbled upon a brief report about EagleEyes on television and realized it could help her teenage son, Michael, who was born with spastic quadriplegic cerebral palsy, was nonverbal and had no voluntary muscle movement below the neck. The family had been told that his intelligence level was below that of a 2-year-old.Hoping to try EagleEyes on her…

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