h a l f b a k e r y
Just add oughta.
add, search, annotate, link, view, overview, recent, by name, random
news, help, about, links, report a problem
or get an account
Our skin, say on forearm can usually feel
vibrations of a speaker when it touches it ; We can
replace earphone part of hearing aid by
speakers which can make good contact with skin. Thus,
to "hear" or feel a sound, deaf person puts the speaker
on any part of his/her body and feels vibrations
of putting earphone in ear; (earphne of a hearing aid is
replaced by a speaker.)
From those vibrations, a deaf person can tell if there is
present or not, or how loud it is. This could be better
nothing. And this could be used to "hear" morse code.
Please log in.
If you're not logged in,
you can see what this page
looks like, but you will
not be able to add anything.
||Cochlear implants tend to work well in cases of profound deafness (i.e. bad enough that conventional hearing aids are ineffective), they are very expensive though.
||Agreed. I think cost is the major advantage here;
plus simplicity of "installation".
||Jo Brand on Van Goch: It was a bit more than that. I mean he was, like, seriously mentally ill, rather than, "not a happy bunny."