Explanation and sample code how to use chrome browser voice to read text

Chrome browser provides a built-in text-to-speech API that can be used to read text aloud. Here is an example code snippet that demonstrates how to use Chrome’s text-to-speech API:

<!DOCTYPE html>
    <meta charset="utf-8">
    <title>Text to Speech Example</title>
    <h1>Text to Speech Example</h1>
      This is an example of using the Chrome browser's built-in text-to-speech API to read text aloud.
    <button id="speak">Speak</button>
      const speakButton = document.querySelector('#speak');
      const message = new SpeechSynthesisUtterance('Hello, world! This is a test message.');
      speakButton.addEventListener('click', () => {

In the above code, we first create a button with the id “speak” that will trigger the text-to-speech feature when clicked. We then create a new SpeechSynthesisUtterance object that contains the message we want to read aloud. In this example, the message is “Hello, world! This is a test message.”

Finally, we add an event listener to the speakButton that triggers the speak() method of the SpeechSynthesis API, which reads the message aloud. When the button is clicked, the browser will read the message using the default text-to-speech voice.

Note that the SpeechSynthesis API is not supported in all browsers, so you should check for browser compatibility before using it in your website. Also, you may want to customize the voice, rate, and pitch of the text-to-speech feature using the options available in the SpeechSynthesisUtterance object.