Audible Point of Sale
There is an ever-increasing drive to ensure that technology is accessible to all users, regardless of their ability. This area is a major focus for BMc Azurri, as we strive to help our customers ensure their systems can be used by everyone.
In conjunction with one of our customers, we have developed a Point-of-Sale solution that can be confidently operated by visually impaired users. The user interacts with the system via differing levels of audio prompts and speech input, ensuring the user has the confidence not only to use the system but to enjoy a role in either a retail or hospitality environment that they may previously have found challenging without this technology.
We have successfully deployed the system in both shop and café environments, and we’re continually developing the technology further to make it relevant to new applications so that the positive impact of this technology can be spread as widely as possible.
In addition to making APOS available to a wider audience, we are in active discussions with other key organisations to develop further IT solutions to support as many users as possible. If you or your organisation has any specific requirements or ideas for accessible technology, please get in touch today!
- Interactive Audible Retail Point of Sale System
- Proven, Easy to Use and Reliable System
- Easily Configurable to cater for differing levels of assistance required
- Technology Award Nominee
- Comic Relief Approval and Funding
“Our students love their work experience in the shops…”
“Our students love their work experience in the shops. It gives them the opportunity to meet new people, learn new skills and develop their confidence. The APOS till technology can be personalised to help their particular need and assists them in working the till independently.
For example, one of our volunteers travels to the shop independently in his wheelchair and enjoys the social side of working in the shop. He was able to use our old EPOS system some of the time, but there were often days when his health meant that he could not use the till and therefore wasn’t able to volunteer.”