is Luke Church's project to create
a Dasher-like probability-based information-efficient
environment for not only writing source code (in C#) but
also navigating around it, modifying it, debugging it.
Someone showed me another dynamic zooming and contracting webbrowser, but I forgot its name.
A "Circular" version of
dasher, written in Java (no longer available)
While we appreciate the hommage to our work, we think this
implementation throws away the essential feature of dasher,
namely information-efficiency. The user is able to zoom in on
inter-circle regions that do not correspond to any string, so
bandwidth is continually wasted by the user's having to steer (redundantly)
into the coding regions.
Other groups working on eyetracking for text-entry
Ergonomic computer office furniture. Assistive
technology products for people with special needs. Accessibility
products such as text to speech. Speech recognition that aid the blind
and those with low vision in the office and at home workstations. Our
mission is to help you prevent computer related injuries. Avoid RSI
(repetitive strain injuries) by building ergonomic computer workstations.
Head / Eye Controlled Devices
The Dasher project is supported by the Gatsby Foundation and by the European Commission in the context of the AEGIS project - open Accessibility Everywhere: Groundwork, Infrastructure, Standards)