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Archive for the ‘mobile phones’ category

May 19, 2024

AI-powered headphone lets user choose which sound to block or amplify

Posted by in categories: mobile phones, robotics/AI

The new AI technology enables personalized noise-canceling headphones, which can isolate a speaker’s voice from ambient noise in real time.

May 18, 2024

AI-powered noise-filtering headphones give users the power to choose what to hear

Posted by in category: mobile phones

Noise-canceling headphones are a godsend for living and working in loud environments. They automatically identify background sounds and cancel them out for much-needed peace and quiet. However, typical noise-canceling fails to distinguish between unwanted background sounds and crucial information, leaving headphone users unaware of their surroundings.

May 15, 2024

Chat GPT can now speak and sing in real time | DW News

Posted by in categories: mobile phones, robotics/AI

ChatGPT 4O can now speak and sing in real time. It can even view the real world through your phone’s camera and describe what’s happening in real time.


The AI race has just shifted into high gear, with US artificial intelligence pioneers OpenAI rolling out its new interface that works with audio and vision as well as text. The new model, called GPT-4o, has gone beyond the familiar chat-bot features and is capable of real-time, near-natural voice conversations. The developer OpenAI will also make it available to free users.

Continue reading “Chat GPT can now speak and sing in real time | DW News” »

May 14, 2024

This discovery could lead to creation of credit card-sized smartphones

Posted by in categories: materials, mobile phones

A materials breakthrough could lead to radically smaller phones that are more powerful and energy-efficient.

May 13, 2024

ChatGPT will be able to talk to you like Scarlett Johansson in Her

Posted by in category: mobile phones

Hopefully it won’t leave you.

May 10, 2024

Good vibrations: New tech may lead to smaller, more powerful wireless devices

Posted by in categories: mobile phones, particle physics

What if your earbuds could do everything your smartphone can do already, except better? What sounds a bit like science fiction may actually not be so far off. A new class of synthetic materials could herald the next revolution of wireless technologies, enabling devices to be smaller, require less signal strength and use less power.

The key to these advances lies in what experts call phononics, which is similar to photonics. Both take advantage of similar physical laws and offer new ways to advance technology. While photonics takes advantage of photons – or light – phononics does the same with phonons, which are the physical particles that transmit mechanical vibrations through a material, akin to sound, but at frequencies much too high to hear.

In a paper published in Nature Materials (“Giant electron-mediated phononic nonlinearity in semiconductor–piezoelectric heterostructures”), researchers at the University of Arizona Wyant College of Optical Sciences and Sandia National Laboratories report clearing a major milestone toward real-world applications based on phononics. By combining highly specialized semiconductor materials and piezoelectric materials not typically used together, the researchers were able to generate giant nonlinear interactions between phonons. Together with previous innovations demonstrating amplifiers for phonons using the same materials, this opens up the possibility of making wireless devices such as smartphones or other data transmitters smaller, more efficient and more powerful.

May 8, 2024

Advancing Atomic Clocks: Unlocking Precision With Quantum Superradiance

Posted by in categories: computing, mobile phones, particle physics, quantum physics, space

Superradiant atoms offer a groundbreaking method for measuring time with an unprecedented level of precision. In a recent study published by the scientific journal Nature Communications, researchers from the University of Copenhagen present a new method for measuring the time interval, seconds, that overcomes some of the limitations that even today’s most advanced atomic clocks encounter. This advancement could have broad implications in areas such as space exploration, volcanic monitoring, and GPS systems.

The second, which is the most precisely defined unit of measurement, is currently measured by atomic clocks in different places around the world that together tell us what time it is. Using radio waves, atomic clocks continuously send signals that synchronize our computers, phones, and watches.

Oscillations are the key to keeping time. In a grandfather clock, these oscillations are from a pendulum’s swinging from side to side every second, while in an atomic clock, it is a laser beam that corresponds to an energy transition in strontium and oscillates about a million billion times per second.

May 5, 2024

Generative AI Is Coming for Video Games. Here’s How It Could Change Gaming

Posted by in categories: blockchains, employment, entertainment, mobile phones, robotics/AI

At the end of the day it just got too expensive to make games, and too risky to release bad ones. Not to mention the political nonsense. AI is now in the wings poised for a take over game development. Will of mostly taken over around 2030. And, it will quickly be back to the old days.


There’s one topic that’s stayed on my mind since the Game Developers Conference in March: generative AI. This year’s GDC wasn’t flooded with announcements that AI is being added to every game — unlike how the technology’s been touted in connection with phones and computers. But artificial intelligence definitely made a splash.

Enthusiasm for generative AI was uneven. Some developers were excited about its possibilities, while others were concerned over its potential for abuse in an industry with shattered morale about jobs and careers.

Continue reading “Generative AI Is Coming for Video Games. Here’s How It Could Change Gaming” »

May 4, 2024

IPhone-killer Rabbit R1 cloned to run on an iPhone

Posted by in categories: biotech/medical, mobile phones, robotics/AI

The Rabbit R1 handheld AI device is a simple Android device, and a developer made the AI run on an iPhone.

The Rabbit R1 offers the ability to answer queries and perform tasks using AI, instead of using an iPhone directly. However, the work of one enterprising developer has resulted in a clone of the “iPhone-killer” which can run on an iPhone.

In X tweets on Monday, Will Hobick of Flutterflow posted that he would be posting a “cloneable template” of the Rabbit R1 app later in the week. In a follow-up post on Tuesday, he demonstrates a version of the app running on an iPhone.

May 3, 2024

Malicious Android Backdoor Lets Hackers Steal Your Phone’s Content

Posted by in categories: cybercrime/malcode, mobile phones

Don’t let this dangerous malware onto your phone.

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