Google Lens was announced at the Google I/O 2017 in May and has been slowly gaining steam since then. The app has the ability to identify songs and now can also recognize objects in a smartphone camera’s field of vision.
Google Lens first made a splash at Google I/O in May, but it's now finally rolling out to Google Pixel smartphones. Using Lens, users can do things like get more information about a movie from the poster or scan bar codes.
At its Google I/O conference held this past May, the search and technology giant unveiled a neat new feature which would first roll out to its own Pixel devices. Called Google Lens, this new feature pays a bit of an homage to Google Goggles, a rather popular tool that allowed people to get quick feedback on real-world objects. Take a picture
Lens was announced at Google I/O 2017, and began rolling out to Photos a few weeks ago. If you're not aware, Lens is a machine-learning powered spiritual successor to Google Goggles, as it can identify objects and landmarks in photos. Google said it would eventually arrive in Assistant, and now it looks like the time has come.
Google announces developer preview of TensorFlow Lite TensorFlow Lite for machine learning on mobile devices was first announced by Dave Burke, VP of engineering of Android at the Google I/O 2017. TensorFlow Lite is a lightweight version of Google’s TensorFlow open source library that is mainly used for machine learning application by researchers and developers. Now, the
At Google I/O this year, Google quietly introduced a new chatbot analytics platform called Chatbase, a project developed within the company’s internal R&D incubator, Area 120. Today, that platform is being publicly launched to all, after testing with hundreds of early adopters including Ticketmaster, HBO, Keller Williams, Viber, and others. The idea behind Chatbase’s cloud… Read More
Developers were pretty psyched by the announcement at Google I/O back in May that a new version of TensorFlow was being built from the ground up for mobile devices. Today, Google has released a developer preview of TensorFlow Lite. Read More
Throughout the Vive Focus event today, HTC never once referred to the headset as a Daydream VR device, which was a little odd given how it was first teased as one of the two standalone Daydream devices back at Google I/O. Then came this baffling statement from HTC shortly after the keynote: "We still have a great relationship with Google, but will not be bringing a standalone device to the Western markets on Daydream." In other words, the aforementioned Daydream collaboration between HTC and Google is no more, even though the Vive Focus lives on by way of the Vive Wave VR open platform
The launch of a standalone HTC VR headset for Google’s Daydream platform is no longer happening in the US, according to TechCrunch and now confirmed by Clay Bavor, Google’s VR boss. The HTC-made headset was announced at Google I/O in May and expected to launch before the end of the year alongside another similar headset from … Continued
HTC just made a big splash in China, announcing its much-anticipated standalone Vive VR headset for the market. The company, however, had a few unexpected surprises. It announced a new “half platform”, the Vive Wave, for the new headset, the Vive Focus. That name was expected to be used for the standalone Daydream headset promised at Google I/O a few … Continue reading
HTC has officially revealed the Vive Focus, a standalone VR headset with inside-out positional tracking and runs on the latest Qualcomm Snapdragon 835 chip. At the moment, the device, which was initially teased at Google I/O 2017 in May, will be available exclusively in China. No details regarding price have been announced.
At the last Google I/O, the Android team released a set of powerful Android Architecture Components. They call it: A collection of libraries that help you design robust, testable, and maintainable apps. Start with classes for managing your UI component lifecycle and handling data persistence.