Wednesday, September 18 (HealthDay News)-Using an e-reader such as Kindle or Nooks Dyslexia, According to a new study.
According to Matthew Schneps and colleagues at the Harvard Smithsonian Center for Astrophysics, the short lines of text in an e-reader make a difference, not the device itself.
Dyslexia It is a reading disorder that affects one in five Americans.In this study, researchers compared over 100 reading comprehension and speed. Dyslexia When a high school student reads a text on a paper or e-reader. The people who had the most difficulty reading sightwords read faster with electronic readers than with paper.
According to a study published in the journal on September 18, students with limited visual attention understood e-reader texts better than paper. PLoS One..
Findings suggest that short lines with few words may help some people, as they appear in e-readers. Dyslexia Researchers said in a journal news release that they would focus on individual words by removing additional, potentially distracting text on the same line.
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source: PLoS One, News Release, September 18, 2013
E-readers benefit from dyslexia, research results
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