Eneso Encore Plus | Switch Interface

Eneso Encore Plus switch interface, shown with three accessibility switches plugged into it.
Eneso Encore Plus switch interface, shown with three accessibility switches plugged into it.
Eneso Encore Plus with AbleNet Buddy Button and Specs Switches

At SpecialEffect we use a switch interface, such as an Xbox Adaptive Controller, in almost all of the controller set-ups we create on both console and PC. A switch interface allows you to connect accessibility switches to your console, PC, tablet or phone to use them as inputs recognised by the device.

However, many PC switch interfaces used for keyboard and mouse inputs are often not designed to be used for playing video games, so not all are appropriate.

Eneso’s Encore Plus is a switch interface that does enable players looking to use accessibility switches for keyboard and mouse inputs to carry out actions required by some games. It is connected by Bluetooth to your PC, and the accessibility switches are connected to the interface using their 3.5mm jack plugs to one or more of the eight switch ports. Note that Eneso also have a wired switch interface called the ‘Encore’, but this does not allow more than one switch to be used at the same time.

In this short post, we will introduce the Eneso Encore Plus interface and describe how its eight switch ports can be remapped to different inputs. We will also describe how the switch actions can be toggled or manually held for the duration of pressing. While the device does have joystick options and can also be used as a multimedia input (for Play, Pause etc.), we will be looking at the mouse and keyboard features.

Keyboard/Mouse Features:

The eight ports on the Encore Plus can be used to move the mouse cursor Up, Down, Left or Right or for mouse clicks (including double-click), and for individual keyboard keys or a combination of keys using the Modifiers (e.g. Ctrl, Shift, Alt etc.) via the app used to set up the interface.

The Encore Plus allows for simultaneous inputs to be used at the same time, such as if you wanted to use the Left and Up keys together. The device allows for this by default, so no programming is required. 

The interface can accommodate the switches being held for any duration using the Release Manually option. This can be important for games when needing to hold down a switch continuously for a long duration (e.g., holding Gas down in a driving game) or for short holds, such as holding an input down for a couple of seconds (e.g. to open a loot crate in a game).

It also lets you use switches toggled, meaning you can press a switch once to start the action (e.g., to aim down sights in a game), and the input will act as if it is held down until you press your switch again to release it. You set the input you would like to be toggled through Alternate press/release in the app.

Finally, if you want to use a switch for a momentary press and release, no matter how long it is held down, you can use the Release automatically option.

You can use the app to assign each switch port to different keyboard or mouse inputs, or use the ‘Release Manually’ or ‘Alternate press/release’ options. The app is available for Android, iOS, Windows, Mac and Linux and can be found here: https://www.eneso.es/descarga/#sw_encoreplus 

Screenshot of the Eneso app, showing modifier options and a release automatically, release manually

More information can be found on the Eneso website here (unaffiliated links): https://www.eneso.es/en_US/shop/product/encore-plus and here: https://www.eneso.es/encoreplus/manual-usuario

More information on switch interfaces can be found on gameaccess.info using the category filter here: Switch Interfaces

More information on switches can be found on gameaccess.info using the category filter here: Switches

Othello on eyegazegames.com | Controls & Options Video

Show Transcript

Using a compatible eye gaze camera, Othello on eyegazegames.com can be played using eye movement alone. The game is available for free to play in a browser on the website. The aim of Othello is to place your pieces on either side of your opponent’s pieces to change them to yours. The player who holds the majority of the board in their colour at the end, wins. The rules can be found on the How to Play page.

Depending on your camera and the software you use with it, Othello has various controls and settings to enable you to customise it for you and how you use eye gaze. In this video we will look at what some of these options are and also show some of the options for other input devices, such as switch access.

 

Classic/Precise Eye Gaze Controls:

Like the other games on the site, Othello has two control modes – Classic or Precise. With Classic mode, you use the large buttons on the left of the screen during gameplay to make your moves. First, survey the board to choose where you would like to move. Once you have decided on a square to place your piece, select the Cycle arrow to first select the quarter of the board that your square is within. Once highlighted, use the Play arrow icon to select it. Then use the Cycle arrow icon again to choose the square you want to place your piece within. Once highlighted, select the Play arrow icon to place it.

In Precise mode you can directly select the squares on the board.

 

Eye Gaze Dwell Options:

For both Classic and Precise control modes, you can choose to use the website’s built-in Dwell option [‘Dwell Click On.mp4’]. Using the website’s inbuilt Dwell can be useful for some to help with accuracy as it is centralised on the button you are selecting and so can help to keep your eye in the centre of the buttons and reduce drift when trying to select it.

To use the inbuilt Dwell, you will need to turn off any other left click option your eye gaze camera’s software uses, so as not to conflict with it. If you are using a style of eye gaze interaction where you do not have constant control of the mouse cursor’s position on the screen, and instead move it from one position to another in stages, you will likely need to keep using your own left click, rather than use the website’s inbuilt Dwell option. However, if you use eye gaze to control the mouse cursor with constant control of its position, you may be able to use it with the website’s inbuilt Dwell option.

If using eyegazegames.com’s inbuilt Dwell option, you also have additional options. These allow you to change the animation between a Shrink or a Pie, change the Dwell time, and also to allow Repeating mode or not. Allowing Repeating mode means that you can keep selecting a button without moving off it, whilst keeping it Off means that you will have to look off the button and back to it, to select it again.

 

Other Input Devices – Controls/Options:

In addition to eye gaze, these options may also be compatible with other forms of mouse control, such as a standard mouse, a head mouse, a joystick mouse, and other assistive mice.

Othello is also compatible to play with switch access, gamepad, keyboard, or touch. If using switch access, the following options are available.

You can choose either 1 switch or 2 switch controls. If using 1 switch, you can choose the switch scan time for the auto scan. For both 1 and 2 switch modes, you can customise the keyboard inputs used for your switch input, to suit the switch interface you use..

If using 1 switch you press your switch to start a scan cycle through the four quarters of the board. It will scan each quarter that has one or more squares you could choose to place a piece in and also other onscreen buttons you may wish to select. Press your switch again to select the quarter of the board you wish to place your piece. Then, within the selected quarter, press your switch to scan through the available squares and press it again to select it and place your piece there.

For 2 switch controls, you manually press your second switch to do the scan cycle, instead.

Other games on the site have similar choices for controls and options to customise them. Play them for free at eyegazegames.com.

 

Othello is a new game on SpecialEffect’s website, eyegazegames.com. The site has a range of games you play in a browser that are created to be played using eye movement alone with an eye gaze camera. Other controls, such as touch, 1 or 2 switches, keyboard, gamepad, mouse, and assistive mice are also compatible.

In this video, we take a look at the controls used to play Othello and some of the options that can be used to customise these.

Information on the other games can be found on the GameAccess site using the Eye Gaze tag. Othello and other games can be played for free at https://eyegazegames.com/


Video by Cara Jessop

Music: Call It – Instrumental Version by dazeychain, from artlist.io.

Open Drive on eyegazegames.com | Eye Gaze Controls & Options Video

Show Transcript

Open Drive is a new game on the eye gaze games website in which you can drive around an open environment to simply explore or try making jumps and gather points to win trophies.

It can be played with eye movement alone when set up correctly with a compatible eye gaze camera.

The game has options which allow you to do this and customise how gameplay and menus are controlled to match how you want to play and how your eye gaze camera and its software works. In this video we will look at these options.

Whilst the eye gaze games website and Open Drive don’t use their own eye gaze software, they have been built to work with eye gaze cameras that can be used to control the mouse cursor. Therefore, you will need to use some Windows Control software that your eye gaze camera is compatible with. Often eye gaze cameras will come with some software that enables this.

There are two control modes in Open Drive and across eyegazegames.com to use alongside your mouse control. These are Classic and Precise.

Precise gives you direct and constant control of your vehicle. So, you look left and right onscreen and the vehicle follows your gaze. You look up to accelerate and down to brake and reverse. The orb onscreen shows where you are looking and represents the mouse cursor. Therefore, to use this method, you need to be able to have constant control of the mouse cursor position using your eye gaze camera. For instance, using Tobii’s TD Control software with a PCEye Camera, we would do this by changing the mode from Advanced to Simplified in the settings and choose to use the Continuous option by selecting this icon. With this mode on, as I look around the screen the mouse follows my gaze and therefore, in Open Drive, the vehicle follows this, giving me fine control over its steering. Precise Mode may also be suitable for players using other assistive mice where they have direct and constant control over a mouse cursor.

Classic Mode can also be used when in constant control of the mouse cursor, if players would prefer to control the turning of the vehicle separately from movement and allows us to control the vehicles steering incrementally using onscreen buttons, which we select with a left click or the game’s inbuilt Dwell.

Classic Mode is also an alternative control option for players who don’t have access to constant control of the mouse cursor or who may benefit from using eye gaze to move a mouse cursor in stages rather than constantly.

For instance, using TD Control’s Advanced mode with a PCEye camera we look somewhere onscreen and dwell briefly to move the cursor from its last location to here. If you want to make a selection or fine tune the cursor position, you can use the options that appear on screen. Using this with Open Drive, you can use its Continuous option to have access to just the left click. So here, I look at the onscreen buttons to change the way the vehicle is facing and when I am happy with the direction, I select the Forwards arrow to drive. To stop the vehicle and change direction I select the Steer button at the bottom. Classic Mode may also be suitable for players using other assistive mice where they have direct and constant control over a mouse cursor.

 

Eye Gaze Options:

For both Classic and Precise you are able to choose to use the inbuilt Dwell on the website. The inbuilt Dwell is most likely to be used by those who are playing using constant control of their mouse cursor position, rather than those who are moving it from one part of the screen to another in stages.

Using the inbuilt Dwell allows you to use a centralised Dwell on the buttons which can help with selection of a button for some and avoid the cursor drifting away from it. In Precise Mode, Dwell will be used to open and control menus and for Classic Mode this will also be used for selecting the onscreen gameplay buttons.

You are able to choose between two types of Dwell animation and also change the time before a Dwell Click is completed. If using the inbuilt Dwell option, the Repeating Mode is off by default, which means that to select the same button a second time, you will need to look away from it and back again. Changing this to Allow means you can keep dwelling on a button to repeatedly select it without looking away. Instead of using the inbuilt Dwell you can also use your own Dwell, Blink or Switch for Left Click instead to suit your preferences or eye gaze method.

Another option that will affect how you control your vehicle is by choosing different vehicles. A lower top speed will mean slower turning, whilst a higher one will make turning more responsive.

If you have any questions about using eye gaze with Open Drive, please get in touch with SpecialEffect.

 

Open Drive is a new game on SpecialEffect’s website, eyegazegames.com. You can drive and explore an open environment or tackle obstacles like jumps and loop the loops to gather points to win trophies. There is currently one zone available, with three more to be added in 2022. The game is currently in beta.

Open Drive can be played with eye movement alone when set up correctly with a compatible eye gaze camera. The game has options to enable it to be set up to work with your eye gaze camera and customise how you want to play. In this video we will look at these options.

Information on the other games can be found on this site using the Eye Gaze tag. Open Drive and other games can be played for free at https://eyegazegames.com/


Video by Cara Jessop

Music: Day Off by Aves, from artlist.io

PS Remote Play x reWASD | Play PS5 Games with Alternative Controllers

Screenshot of Windows desktop with Ps Remote Play app and reWASD software windows open.
Screenshot of Windows desktop with Ps Remote Play app and reWASD software windows open.

Many players we work with are unable to access PS5 games on their PS5 console using the DualSense controller and require alternative devices such as a DualShock 4 controller or an Xbox Adaptive Controller to play.  Normally at SpecialEffect we would access consoles with alternative controllers directly using adapters (such as the Titan Two), but this is not currently possible for many PS5 games, which require a DualSense controller to be used to play.

This post will show you how to control your PS5 via a PC using the PS Remote Play app enabling you to use a preferred controller or combined controllers not supported by the PS5 directly, to play PS5 games. 

The PS Remote Play app communicates from your PC to your PS5 over Wi-Fi and we will use reWASD software to enable alternative and additional controllers to be used. To use just a DualShock 4 controller, you will not need the reWASD software as it is natively supported by the PS Remote Play app when connected to the PC using a USB cable. This post has a corresponding post for using a similar set up using a Titan Two device instead of using the reWASD software: https://gameaccess.info/ps5-games-with-alternative-controllers–ps-remote-play-x-titan-two/

Whilst the PS Remote Play app was created to allow you to stream your PlayStation console to your PC screen, you can still play using your PS5’s connected TV screen as normal. Please note, the PS Remote Play app relies on a stable Wi-Fi connection. However, the software is free so you can test how it runs. The reWASD software we use is paid for, but a 14-day trial is available,  allowing you to try this combination for free first, too.

The information in this post is correct to the best of our knowledge at the time of writing (December 2021).

Step 1. Set up your PS5 Console 

  1. From the Home Screen, select Settings>System>Remote Play>Enable Remote Play (move slider to right). Using a wired connection to connect the console to the internet can help stabilise the connection to PS Remote Play.

The video below shows these steps:

Step 2. Install and Test Run PS Remote Play App 

  1. Install PS Remote Play software from https://remoteplay.dl.playstation.net/remoteplay/lang/en/index.html
  2. Select Control your PS5 console from a Windows PC and scroll down to select a tick box and then select Download.
  3. Open the PS Remote Play app on PC.
  4. You can lower the resolution to 360p via the settings cog icon to save bandwidth as we are using PS5’s TV not PC stream to view the game. In addition, using a wired connection for the internet can help stabilise connection to PS Remote Play.
  5. Select the console name (on the blue button) that you would like to connect to (the first-time connection can take a few minutes).
  6. Once connected, a message will appear on the PS5 screen. At this point, a DualShock 4 controller will be supported to play PS5 games when connected to your PC via a USB cable. See step 3 below for how to connect additional and alternative controllers.

The video below shows these steps:

Step 3. Install and Use reWASD Software 

  1. If you would like to use additional or alternative controllers to the natively supported DualShock 4 controller via PS Remote Play you can use reWASD software. To try this, install reWASD from https://www.rewasd.com (free 14-day trial available). 
  2. Open reWASD software and connect a controller to PC (e.g. DualShock 4 or XAC), select its icon from the bottom left list if needed and select the three lines in the top right corner of the screen. Choose PS4 Remote Play (this works for PS5 too) and select Apply. Please note – an XAC will appear as a standard Xbox One controller icon.
  3. To use multiple controllers simultaneously, link them using the small + icon next to one of the controllers you are using from the bottom left list and add additional controllers using the drop downs in the pop-up window. Close the window and make sure to select Apply in the top left.

The video below shows these steps:

Step 4. Run PS Remote Play with reWASD

  1. Open the PS Remote Play app on your PC.
  2. Select the console you would like to connect to in the app.
  3. Once connected a message will appear on the PS5 screen and the console will stream to the PS Remote Play window on your PC.
  4. The reWASD software should automatically run in the background (no need to be open) to enable controllers to work when PS Remote Play is open. Games will appear in a window on your PC but can be played also by using your PS5’s connected TV. All corresponding controls on a compatible controller should work. For some controllers the PS Home button may not be available, so the virtual one in PS Remote Play will need to be used instead (use a mouse to press or hold the icon in PS Remote Play window on your PC).

The video above shows these steps from 1:10.


We hope this post is useful in enabling you to try out this method of playing PS5 games with alternative controllers. For more information on alternative input devices for playing video games, use the Hardware and Software categories filters on the GameAccess.info website:

Hardware: https://gameaccess.info/?fwp_categories=equipment 

Software: https://gameaccess.info/?fwp_categories=software 

PS Remote Play x Titan Two | Play PS5 Games with Alternative Controllers

A photo showing a PS5 Console, a monitor with Sackboy: A Big Adventure running, a laptop with a window open showing the same as what is on the monitor and has a Titan Two device plugged into it, with a DualShock 4 controller and an Xbox Adaptive Controller plugged into it.

Many players we work with are unable to access PS5 games on their PS5 console using the DualSense controller and require alternative devices such as a DualShock 4 controller or an Xbox Adaptive Controller to play.  Normally at SpecialEffect we would access consoles with alternative controllers directly using adapters (such as the Titan Two), but this is not currently possible for many PS5 games, which require a DualSense controller to be used to play.

This post will show you how to control your PS5 via a PC using the PS Remote Play app enabling you to use a preferred controller or combined controllers not supported by the PS5 directly, to play PS5 games.

The PS Remote Play app communicates from your PC to your PS5 over Wi-Fi. We will use a Titan Two device connected to the PC to enable alternative and additional controllers to be used. To use just a DualShock 4 controller, you will not need the Titan Two as it is natively supported by the PS Remote Play app when connected to the PC using a USB cable. This post has a corresponding post for using a similar set up without using a Titan Two device and using reWASD software instead: https://gameaccess.info/ps5-games-with-alternative-controllers–ps-remote-play-x-rewasd/ 

Whilst the PS Remote Play app was created to allow you to stream your PlayStation console to your PC screen, you can still play using your PS5’s connected TV screen as normal. Please note, the PS Remote Play app relies on a stable Wi-Fi connection. However, the software is free so you can test how it runs. 

The information in this post is correct to the best of our knowledge at the time of writing (December 2021). Thanks to Barrie for discovering and sharing how to play PS5 games this way.

Step 1. Set up your PS5 Console 

  1. From the Home Screen, select Settings>System>Remote Play>Enable Remote Play (move slider to right).

The video below shows these steps:

Step 2. Install and Test Run PS Remote Play App 

  1. Install PS Remote Play software from https://remoteplay.dl.playstation.net/remoteplay/lang/en/index.html
  2. Select Control your PS5 console from a Windows PC and scroll down to select a tick box and then select Download.
  3. Open the PS Remote Play app on PC.
  4. You can lower the resolution to 360p via the settings cog icon to save bandwidth as we are using PS5’s TV not PC stream to view the game.
  5. Select the console name (on the blue button) that you would like to connect to (first-time connection can take a few minutes).
  6. Once connected, a message will appear on the PS5 screen. At this point, a DualShock 4 controller will be supported to play PS5 games when connected to your PC via a USB cable. See step 3 below for how to connect additional and alternative controllers.

The video below shows these steps:

Step 3. Titan Two Setup 

  1. Install Gtuner IV software onto a PC to update and change settings on your Titan Two device: https://www.consoletuner.com/downloads/ 
  2. Once installed, connect your Titan Two to your PC using the Prog USB port on the back of the Titan Two.
  3. Open Gtuner and navigate to Device Configuration tab and select to use PS4 USB protocol. Exiting Gtuner saves this setting to the Titan Two. This step is shown in the video below: 

Step 4. Run PS Remote Play and Use Controllers with Titan Two 

  1. Connect the Titan Two to your PC using the Output USB port on the back of the Titan Two.
  2. Connect your controllers to the USB slots on the front of the Titan Two.
  3. Open the PS Remote Play app on your PC.
  4. Select the console you would like to connect to in the app.
  5. Once connected a message will appear on the PS5 screen and the console will stream to the PS Remote Play window on your PC. Your controllers should now work via the PC to control games on your PS5 console.

An example of a controller setup using PS Remote Play and a Titan Two with a DualShock 4 controller and an Xbox Adaptive Controller to play PS5 games on a PS5 console:

A photo showing a PS5 Console, a monitor with Sackboy: A Big Adventure running, a laptop with a window open showing the same as what is on the monitor and has a Titan Two device plugged into it, with a DualShock 4 controller and an Xbox Adaptive Controller plugged into it.

We hope this post is useful in enabling you to try out this method of playing PS5 games with alternative controllers. For more information on alternative input devices for playing video games, use the Hardware and Software categories filters on the GameAccess.info website:

Hardware: https://gameaccess.info/?fwp_categories=equipment 

Software: https://gameaccess.info/?fwp_categories=software 

Snakes & Ladders Controls & Options | Eye Gaze Games Website

Screenshot of Snakes & Ladders showing a board covered with numbers 1 to 100 and snakes and ladders with f4 players. A large dice roll button is in the bottom right of the screen.
Screenshot of Snakes & Ladders showing a board covered with numbers 1 to 100 and snakes and ladders with 4 players. A large dice roll button is in the bottom right of the screen.

Snakes & Ladders is a new game on eyegazegames.com that can be played using eye movement alone with an eye gaze camera. Gameplay uses just one onscreen button to roll the dice. You can choose your character and compete with up to three other players locally, or against the computer.

Other input devices, such as touch, a switch (or switches), a keyboard, a gamepad, a mouse or an assistive mouse are also supported.

In this post, we will go through the options available to customise the controls for eye gaze players and introduce the options for other input devices.

Eye Gaze Settings

A setting screen showing various options including eye gaze mode, dwell click, dwell click time and dwell animation settings.

The game and website itself do not include eye control software, but offer options and controls to support its use within the site. You will need to use your eye control camera’s own software to control the mouse using eye movement or compatible software.

You can choose to use your own Left Click (such as a dwell or a blink etc available through your camera software) or the built-in dwell click on the site. This option works when using eye control software that gives you constant onscreen control of the mouse cursor position. It centralises the dwell animation on the onscreen buttons, which some may find helpful to focus their gaze.

To use this option, open the Settings cog from anywhere on the site and click on the Dwell Click slider. Please note the Settings menu may not be accessible to all input devices currently and a mouse and Left Click will be required. In this menu you can also choose your Dwell Click Time (how long you need to look at a button until it is selected) and also the Dwell Animation between either a shrinking dot or a pie.

Alternatively, other mouse control software compatible with your eye control camera can be used, such as those that do not give you contact control of the mouse cursor position. For example, the image below shows Tobii’s ‘Control’ software in ‘Advanced’ and ‘Continuous’ modes being used , whereby you look to the dice roll button, briefly dwell, then the mouse cursor moves there and you can look at the Left Click icon that appears, to click:

Screenshot of Snakes & Ladders showing a board covered with numbers 1 to 100 and snakes and ladders with 2 players. A large dice roll button is in the bottom right of the screen with an icon over the button showing a left click.

Counting Mode

Screen showing level select options of Jungle, City, Water, Space and Sky including a counting mode tick box also.

On the Level Select page where you choose the appearance of your board background, you can select Counting Mode, which helps make the numbers more prominent. See below for a comparison.

Counting Mode off:

Screenshot of Snakes & Ladders showing a board covered with numbers 1 to 100 and snakes and ladders with 2 players. A large dice roll button is in the bottom right of the screen.

Counting Mode on:

Screenshot of Snakes & Ladders showing a board covered with numbers 1 to 100 more visible than in other screenshots and transparent snakes and ladders. A large dice roll button is in the bottom right of the screen.

Select Player Type

A select player type screen with 2 players shown and two greyed out. Above the first character it says player 1 and above the second it says Bot 1.

After choosing a level, the next choice you have is how many players will be in the game and whether those players are controlled by other players on your PC or by the computer AI (‘bots’).

To do this, select the onscreen button above each character’s head until it changes to the type you would like that character to be in your game. You can play with two to four players. Individual settings for each player cannot currently be selected on the site, so if you turn on Eye Gaze Mode and Dwell Click for instance, these will be on for all players. Therefore, players will need to actively avoid taking each others’ turns.

Mouse and left click (or touch) are available at all times alongside other control mode choices. Eye Gaze Mode and Switch + Keyboard modes can both be turned on, but, as before, these will work simultaneously and players will need to actively not take each others’ turns.

Switch Options

A settings screen with options such as Switch and Keyboard mode, 1 or 2 switch mode and 1 switch scan time settings.

A single switch can be used to play by clicking on the Switch + Keyboard slider in the Settings menu (accessed via the Settings cog icon anywhere on the site) so it is on the right, and then selecting the 1 Switch option below this. You can then alter the 1 Switch Scan Time to alter the time the scan pattern will take moving between buttons onscreen. Spacebar is the input to set your switch to for 1 switch scanning. This can be altered for the rest of the games on the site by accessing the Settings menu, but is not currently available for Snakes & Ladders.

2 Switch scanning can be chosen for manual scanning, with Enter as the input used to select and Spacebar used to scan.

Other Input Devices

Keyboard inputs can also be used to play, with the Arrow keys used to navigate directions and Enter as the input used to select. Click the Switch + Keyboard slider in the Settings menu so it is on the right to use this feature. 

A Gamepad can be used without needing to change any settings and will work by default if compatible. Use Left Stick or D-pad to navigate and Button 1 (‘A’ on an Xbox controller) to select.

Mice can be used without changing settings on the site, but some players may like to make use of the dwell options in the Settings menu, by turning on Eye Gaze Mode and altering them.

Touch is also on by default with compatible devices.


Visit eyegazegames.com to try the games for yourself and read other posts about other eye gaze games, using the links below:

Eye Gaze Games Website – Eye Gaze Set Up and Options – https://gameaccess.info/eye-gaze-games-eye-gaze-setup-and-options/

Eye Gaze Games Website- Gazey Golf – https://gameaccess.info/gazey-golf-eye-control-options/ 

Eye Gaze Tag – https://gameaccess.info/tag/eye-gaze/