verb (used with object), Brailled, Braill·ing.
Origin of Braille
Examples from the Web for braille
If our interview were in person, she would ask me to type out questions on a braille display.TEDx Talks Have a Disability Problem—but This Incredible Young Woman Is Working to Change That|Nina Strochlic|November 5, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Kandynce went to Braille school so she could keep up her passion for reading, history in particular.
According to the American Foundation for the Blind, Dufau eventually relented and the Braille code spread throughout the world.
The fingers of the blind spelled out its optimism and its selections at Hawthorne in Braille.The Syndic|C.M. Kornbluth
He could write Braille, with a punch and a Braille slate,--yes, indeed!The Happy Venture|Edith Ballinger Price
Words and images came tripping to my finger ends, and as I thought out sentence after sentence, I wrote them on my braille slate.
Braille and typewriting were taken up as a matter of course.Through St. Dunstan's to Light|James H. Rawlinson
For a while, indeed, I had to copy my Latin in braille, so that I could recite with the other girls.
British Dictionary definitions for braille (1 of 2)
British Dictionary definitions for braille (2 of 2)
Word Origin and History for braille
1853, from Louis Braille (1809-1852), French musician and teacher, blind from age 3, who devised it c.1830.
Culture definitions for braille
A system of writing and printing for the blind in which arrangements of raised dots representing letters and numbers can be identified by touch.