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Researchers have also found that as early as six months of age, babies are able to tell when a person on a screen is interacting them in real time as opposed to the passive screen images they see when they watch TV or a video.
’s free newsletters."data-newsletterpromo-image="https://static.scientificamerican.com/sciam/cache/file/458BF87F-514B-44EE-B87F5D531772CF83_source.png"data-newsletterpromo-button-text="Sign Up"data-newsletterpromo-button-link="https:// origincode=2018_sciam_Article Promo_Newsletter Sign Up"name="article Body" itemprop="article Body"Wireless gadgets have changed the way nearly everyone communicates, but one group has benefited more than others: the deaf. adults report some degree of hearing loss, according to the National Institute on Deafness and Other Communication Disorders in Bethesda, Md.Face Time is integrated with the phone's Contacts software, and using it is as easy as making a voice call or sending a text.After finding a friend or family member's entry in the phone's Contacts directory, the caller touches the Face Time button on the phone's screen.Previously, many deaf people relied solely on TTY to communicate over long distances.To transmit text messages, these devices use traditional phone lines, which can transmit a maximum of 56 kilobits per second.