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batye
batye
6/6/2016 10:29:41 PM
User Rank
Steel
Re: No thanks.
@Ariella in the kitchen you turn kitchen tap on and sound of water cover quet talk about Mr. Putin :) plus kitchen have space for few people to sit... :) 

in Embassy it easy as secure room with faraday mesh build in the walls :) 

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Ariella
Ariella
6/5/2016 7:55:17 PM
User Rank
Steel
Re: No thanks.
@batye Why the kitchen? Is there a way of being sure that room is free of recording devices? 

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batye
batye
6/4/2016 1:49:41 AM
User Rank
Steel
Re: No thanks.
@Ariella it scarry but sad reality of new age... in Russia Dissedents have kitchen to talk :) but now... everything is to be recorded...

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mhhf1ve
mhhf1ve
6/3/2016 7:50:02 PM
User Rank
Platinum
Re: No thanks.
It's funny how customer service phone reps have that automated warning that your call may be recorded for quality-blah-blah purposes... but if you say you want to record THEM... the customer reps usually don't respond well.

I think there was a NPR podcast where the hosts called a customer service rep for a cable company, and the company rep told them they could NOT record their conversation for public radio broadcast.... 

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Ariella
Ariella
6/3/2016 10:13:03 AM
User Rank
Steel
Re: No thanks.
@batye there is something ironic about. There is so much to-do about informing callers to businesses that their calls may be recorded because of the right to privacy and notice for such things. But now that you can be recorded anywhere, at any time, on anyone's devicem  you don't get that kind of notice.

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batye
batye
6/3/2016 10:05:01 AM
User Rank
Steel
Re: No thanks.
@Ariella interesting to know, thanks for the link... in Canada this days privacy is a big deal... but in reality we get recorded and do not even know about it - everyday... voice and video... as technology is everywhere... so to say...

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Ariella
Ariella
6/3/2016 9:48:46 AM
User Rank
Steel
Re: No thanks.
@mhhf1ve that's why I didn't state it as is but "seen as" ;D There's been a great deal of attention focused on voice activation since I wrote this article, and some look at the dark side -- being recorded even when you don't intend to be. People have to be aware of that if they care to delete that record. That's the gist of this article: http://www.independent.co.uk/life-style/gadgets-and-tech/news/google-voice-search-records-and-stores-conversation-people-have-around-their-phones-but-files-can-be-a7059376.html

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mhhf1ve
mhhf1ve
6/2/2016 9:57:46 PM
User Rank
Platinum
Re: No thanks.
> "voice is seen as the wave of the future.."

As the saying goes: "X is the future... and it always will be"

X can be "nuclear fusion" or "general artificial intelligence" or ... 

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mhhf1ve
mhhf1ve
6/2/2016 9:56:19 PM
User Rank
Platinum
Re: No thanks.
Everything old is new again?

http://archive.is/20160603012718/https://www.washingtonpost.com/archive/politics/2000/10/16/hello-internet/89f727d9-47e6-4f8f-872a-0d1d47e2e29a/

Sure, there have been a lot of advances in speech recognition, but I still think we're in the "trough of disillusionment" for speech AIs and UIs. 

Siri is a nice gimmick, but I think Apple knows that the AI needed to really make a speech interface is a long way off still.. otherwise, they'd probably have more frequent updates to Siri -- and have probably bought Nuance already.

Echo and Google Home are going to be "ok" products, but I don't see people really relying on anything that "boasts" 90+% accuracy. If there was a person who didn't understand ~5% of the words you spoke -- you probably wouldn't give that person mission critical tasks to do. 

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Ariella
Ariella
6/1/2016 3:25:14 PM
User Rank
Steel
Re: No thanks.
@mhhf1ve still voice is seen as the wave of the future. I just saw this today: https://www.theguardian.com/technology/2016/jun/01/mary-meeker-voice-controlled-tech-boom-technology-predictions?CMP=twt_a-technology_b-gdntech:

In this year's presentation, Meeker's most sweeping predictions involve the way in which humans interact with their machines. As voice recognition technology has improved dramatically, she says, humans will spend and less and less time telling their computers and phones what to do through a keyboard. Meeker predicts that by 2020, 50% of all web searches will be made through voice and image search.

Google's word accuracy rate rose from below 80% in 2013 to above 90% in 2015. At the company's developer conference last month, executives said they have made more gains in the past year.

Meeker also pointed to the success of Amazon.com's Echo smart-speaker, a device powered by artificial intelligence that is "always listening" for voice commands. Later in 2016, Google plans to start selling a similar device called Google Home that will let users dim the lights, turn up the heater, check their diaries and also act as a stereo.

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