Shubham Banerjee , a California based eighth grade teenager, is thinking big and has big goals in his mind. He is in news because he started a company known as Braigo Labs which develops low-cost machines to print Braille, the tactile writing system for the visually impaired. The chip giant Intel Corp. recently invested in his startup. Shubham was a curious student since he was born and he made a Braille Printer with Lego Kit as a project for his class activity. Shubham then did some online research and was shocked to learn that Braille printers, also called embossers, cost at least $2,000 - too expensive for most blind readers, especially in developing countries. He wants to develop a desktop Braille printer that costs around $350 and weighs just a few pounds, compared with current models that can weigh more than 20 pounds. The machine could be used to print Braille reading materials on paper, using raised dots instead of ink, from a personal computer or electronic device. After the "Braigo" - a name that combines Braille and Lego - won numerous awards and enthusiastic support from the blind community, Banerjee started Braigo Labs last summer with an initial $35,000 investment from his dad. Intel executives were so impressed with Shubham's printer that in November they invested an undisclosed sum in his startup. Intel officials believe he's the youngest entrepreneur to receive venture capital, money invested in exchange for a financial stake in the company.