People who experience disability communicate in uniquely personal ways, just like everyone else.
But they have to live with tools that won't translate this sophisticated gesture, movement and expression. Tools that generalise and underestimate what people with a disability can do.
We can change this by building sensory interfaces that learn, adapt and respond to how people want to communicate.
And we'll innovate and grow from hearing their diverse points of view that show us new ways to connect and interact with each other, and the world around us.