References: Text-to-speech Software

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References

Barbetta, P. S., & Silio, M. (2009). Effects of word prediction and text-to-speech on the writing skills of students with learning disabilities. Research, Reflections and Innovations in Integrating ICT in Education, 1(1), 1149-1159.

Meyer, N. K., & Bouck, E. C. (2014). The impact of text-to-speech on expository reading for adolescents with LD. Journal of Special Education Technology, 29(1), 21-33.

Noren, N., Bowden, H. M., & Evaldsson, A. C. (2021). Young students' treatment of synthetic voicing as an interactional resource in digital writing. Classroom Discourse, 1-23.

Parr, M. (2013). Text-to-speech technology as inclusive reading practice: Changing perspectives, overcoming barriers. LEARNing Landscapes, 6(2), 303-322.

Prion, S., & Mitchell, M. (2008). Audiobooks and cognitive load. In C. Bonk, M. Lee, & T. Reynolds (Eds.), Proceedings of e-learn: World conference on e-learning in corporate, government, healthcare, and higher education 2008 (pp. 1917-1926). Chesapeake, VA: Association for the Advancement of Computing in Education (AACE). Retrieved from https://www.learntechlib.org/p/29923

Silver-Pacuilla, H., Ruedel, K., & Mistrett, S. (2004). A review of technology-based approaches for reading instruction: Tools for researchers and vendors. Buffalo, NY: The National Center for Technology Innovation.

Tare, M., Shell, A. R., & Jackson, S. R. (2020). Student engagement with evidence-based supports for literacy on a digital platform. Journal of Research on Technology in Education, 1-11.

Whittingham, J., Huffman, S., Christensen, R., & McAllister, T. (2013). Use of audiobooks in a school library and positive effects of struggling readers' participation in a library-sponsored audiobook club. _School Library Research, 16, _1-18.