It is characterized by extreme difficulty learning and remembering letters, written or spoken words, and individual letter sounds. Extremely poor spelling and illegible handwriting are common symptoms. Problems may emerge in reading, spelling, writing, speaking, or listening. Dyslexia is not a disease, therefore it doesn't have a cure. Dyslexia describes a different kind of mind, often gifted and productive, that learns differently.
(1) The difficulties caused by dyslexia do not accurately measure the sufferer's intelligence. Geniuses of our time, such as Einstein, have been affected by the problems of automatic decoding of words and formation of accurate sentences. It is said that many dyslexics "shine in the arts, creativity, design, computing and lateral thinking." (2) The etiological basis suggests that reading disorders stem from difficulties in phonological processing, i.e. the brain's inability to translate images from the eyes completely and correctly to the ears and mouth.
1 Priscilla Jimenez The two most common types of aphasia is Broca's and Wernicke's aphasia. Broca's aphasia is known as non-fluent because a patient has difficulty retrieving and producing fluent speech. Instead a Broca's aphasia patient produces slow speech and "telegraphic" skipping function words and grammatical morphemes. Wernicke's aphasia is known as fluent aphasia because the patients have no idea producing speech it just does not make sense and even made up words.
S wrote about a teenage boy called Percy F, who was easily the intellectual equal of his classmates. However, was at a disadvantage with his poor ability to learn how to read. Like 1897, today most societies associate intellect with the proficiency to read, but the millions of people with dyslexia breakdowns the connection between reading and intelligence (Shaywitz. S, 1996). Scientists are then left with the problem of what are the origins of dyslexia if intellect is not the indicator?
http://www.ich.ucl.ac.uk/ich/html/academicunits/neurocog_dev/aks/Neuropsychology.pdf 3)Center for Research in Language, Williams Syndrome: An Unusual Neuropsychological Profile by Ursula Bellugi, Paul P. Wang, and Terry L. Jernigan. http://crl.ucsd.edu/courses/commdis/pdf/Bellugi-et-al.pdf 4)National Center for Biotechnology Information, Genes and Disease information http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/disease/Williams.html 5)Guardian Unlimited newspaper, Summary of lecture by Annette Karmiloff-Smith. http://education.guardian.co.uk/higher/medicalscience/partner/story/0,9877,588690,00.html
Although Google offers a nice search engine it doesn’t have as many services as Msn and so the user may not come to the site because they can get more done on Msn without moving around much. It is clear Msn and Google use very different styles to present different users with what they are looking for and do a very good job of pulling it off. With Google and Msn at the user’s finger tips there is no longer need for a libraries or newspapers, to name a few.
Although the Internet is an amazing tool for research, the Internet can negatively affect how we learn and how we obtain answers. The fact that the Internet is so accessible, and is so easy to use, knowledge and answers are constantly available. One might think this would make our culture smarter, but from a certain standpoint, this surplus of knowledge has made our culture less intelligent. This is true because the Internet has granted people the ability to attain knowledge without actually thinking. This horrible byproduct of the Internet has opened the door to many negatives.
Although search engines aren't your primary audience, they still influence your page rankings. In the days of early SEO, using keyword-stuffed META tags brought in plenty of traffic. People didn't hang around on a site that promised low air fares and delivered advertisements, but that didn't affect the search engines. Each iteration of the engines' algorithms got better at discerning valuable sites from clutter, though, so site creators had to sharpen their technique as well. Instead of META tags, they used keywords sprinkled throughout an article.
As result, dyslexics’ people need more time to learn things. Although, dyslexia people suffering from difficulties, but they are very intelligent. For example Albert Einstein is the most incredible man of his century. Albert was suffering from Dyslexia because he has terrible memory and failure to memorize even small things such as dates. The most amazing thing that Albert succeeds in tackling a portion of the most entangled scientific equations and Formulas without any inconvenience.
Examples of these symptoms include a preference for sameness and routine, stereotypic and/or repetitive motor movements, echolalia, an inability to pretend or understand humor ((3)), "bizarre" behavior((4)) and use of objects ((2)), lack of spontaneity, excellent rote memory ((2)), folded, square-shaped ears ((3)), lack of facial expression, oversensitivity, lack of sensitivity, mental retardation, and savant abilities. Obviously not all autistics exhibit all of these characteristics. Psychologists, however, often believe certain symptoms to be more indicative of the disease than others. The world autism stems from a Greek word meaning, roughly, "selfism." Autistics are described as very self-absorbed, and some academics refer to a short lis... ... middle of paper ... ...c American February 2000: 56-63.