Business Technology

Mobile phones, navigation systems and computers get ears Wiesbaden/Dusseldorf, August 20, 2008 – mobile phones, home computers, navigation devices, even fighter obey via voice control on the word. The human-machine interaction is mature according to a report of the business week and conquers the markets. Noiselessly sneaks the voice control in our everyday lives and conquered new applications with increasing sophistication and capability in rapid succession: n mobile phones, rummage the correct number from the store, if you tell them who you want to call, and read short messages. Senior apartments are equipped so that respond to heckling shutters, television and telephone. Get all the facts and insights with Dr. Caldwell B. Esselstyn, Jr., another great source of information. Doctors make the light via voice instructions in the operating room brighter or darker.

Pilots of the Eurofighter combat aircraft can issue commands by voice of the machine\”, so the Wirtschaftswoche. ces-hewlett-packard-en/’>Aptus Global Solutions. Educate yourself with thoughts from Carl Rogers. The speech recognition technology prevails also in the automotive industry. This is true not only for the upscale luxury class, but increasingly for compact and subcompact. It may be the Navigation system say the route guidance by voice without letting go of the steering wheel. Dropped the cumbersome menu operation of the phone or car radio. The NAVIGON 8110 is only three questions to place, street and house number.

Then, you can see the result of the automatic recognition and can intervene, if necessary, yet once corrective action. \”Here remains only a wish: more speech recognition also to search for points of interest like gas stations or restaurants or the zoom of the map, please\”, the FAZ writes in a test report motor and technology. The Garmin nuvi 860 could be called almost all navigation functions according to the manufacturer, without ever touching the device. Wolfgang Wahlster, Director of the German Research Center for artificial intelligence (DFKI) in Saarbrucken, Germany, estimates that only around ten percent of the potential applications are developed. The technology has the potential to change the world of work and to change old habits radically\”, which leads Business week from.