Re: Weird Abbreviation Processing Mid-word?

Clement Chou

I'm pretty sure it's specific versions of eloquence, Codefactory or
not. I just tried it with IBM TTS, and I'm guessing that has different
dictionaries because that's technically a different synthesizer? No
problems with it there.

On 10/10/21, Gene <gsasner@...> wrote:
It isn’t code fac gtory and I dubt the behavior of other synthesizers is due
to Code Factory or largely not. As I said, the problem occurs in Openbook,
which uses Eloquence. I tested with a very old version of JAWS and the
problem doesn’t exist there. I almost never use JAWS so I havedn’t kept it
current. But my test raises the question of whether the behavior occurs in
currengt JAWS versions. In other wordss, was it introduced into Eloquence
in a later version or has JAWS compensated for the behavior.

Whatever the case, you might as well let Code Factory know. You may want to
write to whomever owns Eloquence now but it is such old software that I
doubt igt is bbeing further developed or corrected.

-----Original Message-----
From: Clement Chou
Sent: Sunday, October 10, 2021 7:54 PM
Subject: Re: [nvda] Weird Abbreviation Processing Mid-word?

Pretty sure I haven't been the first one to experience this, so others
probably have. I will contact them as well, just in case, but I'm not
holding my breath. It's ironic how alternative versions of Eloquence
don't have this issue. Thanks for the detective work Jean. I'm not
surprised that it's a problem with this version of eloquence..
codefactory makes a lot of assumptions about how people want things
read. lol

On 10/10/21, Sarah k Alawami <marrie12@...> wrote:
Has anyone contacted them about this? If so what was their response if

From: <> On Behalf Of Brian Vogel
Sent: Sunday, October 10, 2021 3:09 PM
Subject: Re: [nvda] Weird Abbreviation Processing Mid-word?

On Sun, Oct 10, 2021 at 05:28 PM, Sarah k Alawami wrote:

Now, to see if they really care.

And they very well may not. But, as I've said many times about many
of software: They can't fix what has never been identified (or stumbled
upon by them - which is a form of identification) as a problem.

And, sometimes, even if "they" care, quite a bit, fix time frames are
directly dependent on both the complexity of the work required and where
given fix falls in their hierarchy of work for both new features and
Some stuff that's really simple to fix is done very quickly while some
that appears to be very simple to fix really isn't, or there are tons of
higher priority issues/new features.

Brian - Windows 10, 64-Bit, Version 21H1, Build 19043

The ignorance of one voter in a democracy impairs the security of all.

~ John F. Kennedy

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