I've answered the following question:
Initially it was removed as it had too many cites included.
I've improved answer as requested, but now moderators doesn't want to undelete it, because it's a shotgun approach (whatever it means).
Here is my answer:
According to Canadian Ophthalmological Society, there are an estimated 60 million people with glaucomatous optic neuropathy and an estimated 8.4 million people who are blind as the result of glaucoma and these numbers are set to increase to 80 million and 11.2 million by 2020 which makes glaucoma as the second leading cause of blindness globally.
I'm not sure exactly to which electronic devices you're referring to, but I'm sure some of them can be used with glaucoma as well.
So what kind of devices can help with glaucoma? Here are few:
implantable glaucoma devices (such as [US6471666], [US5127901], [US5178604], [US4521210], etc.),
[speech transcription devices or software]
It allows people to operate their computer/devices by voice rather than a mouse/keyboard which is more convenient.
You may read [article written by Paul Otterness] who has glaucoma and used Apple iPad successfully to write the article.
[a pressure monitoring system]
Inserting artificial lens during cataract surgery is a common procedure helps millions people each year to remove their blurry vision.
The technology goes further and researchers built a prototype that uses radio frequency for wireless power and data transfer. The chip communicates with a close-by receiver about any shifts in frequency, which signify a change in pressure.[JMM]
Karl Böhringer, professor of electrical engineering at University of Washington comments:
"No one has ever put electronics inside the lens of the eye, so this is a little more radical. We have shown this is possible in principle. If you can fit this sensor device into an intraocular lens implant during cataract surgery, it won’t require any further surgery for patients."
I've answered what was asked (based on my understanding), OP didn't complained, I've improved the answer what was requested by @michaelpri (less cites), but now I don't see why other moderators (@anongoodnurse specifically) don't want this answer to be undeleted. Only because of a shotgun approach? Can you clarify what does it mean and point me to the right rules? This is obviously not clear.
My answer explains what was asked (maybe it's not perfect, but it's doing its job). If someone thinks the question is too broad, then it should be flagged, but removing answer is not the solution. I didn't receive any single comment explaining what was wrong with my answer (apart from @michaelpri, which was corrected), just read rejecting message which was completely different from the reason why it was removed in the first place.