Translation of Braille in Spanish:


braille, n.

Pronunciation /breɪl/

Definition of braille in Spanish


  • 1

    braille masculine
    Braille masculine
    (book) (before noun) en braille
    (book) (before noun) en Braille
    • Both of the references to language, in Braille and phonetic code, are veiled in such a way that language doesn't become the vehicle through which you arrive at a certain set of information.
    • Since the process of printing pictures in Braille involves heating special paper is required.
    • The signage (including pictogram, Braille and raised character) depicts parents, a child and a wheelchair.
    • The Visually Impaired National Library for the Blind loans books written in Braille to blind people and also runs a beginner's programme in Braille or Moon.
    • He read in Braille, mainly textbooks translated into finger-touch words by prisoners in Arbour Hill jail.
    • The four-volume 512-page book has been brought out in Braille after its success in several Indian languages and a few foreign languages like Chinese and Korean.
    • Important municipal information must also be available in Braille format for the visually impaired.
    • Most of the classics are available in Braille, but the more obscure texts are not, and all the class handouts had to be scanned for me.
    • Since it opened I went along with a visually impaired member of the committee to sample the notice board in Braille.
    • Included in the display are both Braille and jumbo-sized playing cards, as well as other classic games which have been retextured, enlarged or recreated in Braille.
    • The nine volumes of ‘The Half-Blood Prince’ in Braille weighs about 11 pounds.
    • The last series has also been published in Braille.
    • And so she likes to follow what happens to Hermione, but she prefers to read it in Braille and not listen to it on audiotape.
    • But, pursuing higher education proves to be a challenging task for them due to the acute shortage of textbooks in Braille.
    • He was faced with the challenge of learning a new way of writing and reading in Braille and had to cope with his visual impairment emotionally.
    • Drivers will draw lots and be assigned a navigator who will be handed over a map with the route in Braille.
    • Artifact descriptions are etched in Braille into glass lecterns in the National Museum of Colombia, and photosensor-activated handrails trigger audio narrations.
    • The swings have backs to support riders with no upper body strength; many signs are in Braille, and the soft, springy ground is surfaced with recycled tires.
    • Good examples of such ‘active touch’ include reading of Braille characters and the sorting and selecting of objects in a pocket, out of sight.
    • In 1996, researchers reported that the visual cortex at the back of the brain showed increased activity when blind people use the tips of their fingers to read Braille publications.