- An electrical engineer, Weluzani Banda, shared on LinkedIn how a glove he developed can convert sign language into audio
- He explained that the glove was specially designed for the deaf and can also be used by the blind to identify various objects.
- Several Internet users congratulated him on his formidable initiative and called on the competent authorities to support his project.
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An electrical engineer, Weluzani Banda, took to LinkedIn to share his latest invention with the world. He designed a glove that converts sign language into audio for the deaf and blind. He explained that the project was just a prototype that took him about two weeks to program.
In the video he shared on LinkedIn, Weluzani demonstrated how the glove works. He made a few gestures that the glove correctly interpreted as an audio output.
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Watch the video on his Linkedin timeline.
Several netizens applauded him and urged him to work on a large scale to launch the product, which will greatly benefit the dead and the blind by breaking through communication barriers. YEN.com.gh some examples of comments from Internet users below. ‘
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Memory Zulu said:
As a programmer. It’s very inspiring. This is real problem solving. Python is my favorite programming language so far. And I hope to build my career around that. Good work!
Wezi Kaira added:
It’s great Welu. Be sure to register the patent
NYAKATO Jennifer commented:
As a hard of hearing person, I would like this to spread in Uganda
Andile Khathi said:
It’s awesome. Well done my brother! Hope it gets as big as it deserves and you get the applause you deserve. We need more innovation like this. Congratulations once again
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Jean-Claude Adzalla said:
Congratulations on the achievement. It shows the overwhelming awareness of African youth of their role in the world.
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In an earlier story, YEN.com.gh wrote about how a Ghanaian builds affordable houses in Ghana using mud. Ghanaian Peace Obeng Appau builds affordable houses in Ghana using rammed earth as building material.
He said in an interview that his real estate company builds a one-bedroom house with dirt for $2,500. Mr Appau added that his construction company, Kasa Konsultants, had been manufacturing for six years, but switched to using a crashed world in 2019.
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