In most cases, the downloaded file is a Portable Executable (PE) file renamed with either an .htm or .dat file extension, in order to bypass web filtering systems that prevent certain file types. Depending on the specific campaign, the naming of these files varies greatly. For example, a recent campaign using .htm files named them with simple letters and numbers, such as goh.htm or j.htm. However, a separate campaign that used an invoice theme and used .dat files named them with an extremely long string of numbers, such as 44494.4409064815.dat. Again, these differences from campaign to campaign highlight that Qakbot is used simultaneously by different threat actors, which can make concurrent campaigns of the same malware look strikingly different.
When playing a really long level, there are often dozens of words that have already been solved, with many more that have unsolved associations. This can make for an extremely tedious experience when swiping through the entire list. If desired, it is now possible to hide words that have had all of their associated words solved. This helps to shorten the list quite a bit.
The 6dot Label Maker is by no means perfect. Waiting for the processing of each character is sometimes tiresome; the tab produced by the cutter is difficult for some people to manipulate; the QWERTY keyboard could be smaller and include a direct interface. And it should be mentioned that as I tested the topic of this new device on the minds of a few braille-using colleagues, the consistent reaction was delight mixed with dismay that the price was too extreme.
There are two ways to set voice speed. You can set the default speed from the Manage Voices screen. Also, while listening to a document, there is a button labeled "Normal" at the extreme lower right of the screen. Double tap this button and the default reading speed will toggle up by 40 words per minute. This is a handy feature if you wish to breeze through some passages and slow down for others. Unfortunately, you cannot link a particular voice to a specific file, or save different speeds for different voices (though you can do so for different languages).
Recently, Amazon introduced the Kindle Audio Adapter, a USB dongle that enables Paperwhite Generation 7 users to read Kindle books with a ground-up rebuild of the VoiceView touch screen reader. Amazon, like Apple and Google, is pushing hard to have its devices used in the classroom, and the inaccessibility of the original Kindle devices was a definite drawback, if not a deal breaker, for many districts. Also, according to Amazon Accessibility Architect, Peter Korn, "We were still getting a lot of requests for an accessible Kindle. Some visually impaired individuals don't want to use a multipurpose smartphone or tablet to read a book. They want a single device that will read a book and nothing else." This sentiment also explains the ongoing popularity of the Digital Audio Book Players provided by the National Library Service. Those who are currently using one of the several voice-enabled feature phones may also be interested in the Kindle Audio Adapter. Additionally, there is already an extremely large Kindle user base, and, observes Korn, "As this population ages and vision dims many will wish to use the Audio Adapter so they can continue reading with the same device they have always used."
After connecting the Audio Adapter's USB cable and a pair of earbuds to the Kindle, pressing the Paperwhite's power button, and waiting a few seconds, I was greeted with a welcome message and instructed to double tap the screen to load the VoiceView software. The voice was the same IVONA text-to-speech female voice used by default on the Fire tablet version of VoiceView. It is extremely high quality and easy to understand. Unfortunately, neither the Paperwhite nor the Audio Adapter offers hardware volume control (the volume level is software controlled). I found the voice volume sufficiently loud that I did not change it subsequently, but a blind user with moderate to severe hearing loss may have setup issues without a separately amplified external speaker. The Audio Adapter does not have Bluetooth capability; it only works with devices that include an audio-out cable.
I found the VoiceView screen reader extremely responsive, and the voice quality was excellent. There is still much work to be done, but I think Amazon has made an excellent start, especially considering the Kindle eReader itself is a fairly low-end processor and memory device.
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