cortana

"We can augment human capabilities and impact."
Voice-activated technologies can distract drivers and pose hidden dangers.
It's been a week since The Boys from Redmond (Microsoft) unleashed their Windows 10 operating system on the computing public. I've, purposely, waited to give my opinion of Windows 10 until the dust has settled and the Windows naysayers have unleashed their tirades on forums and websites.
We're all familiar with the likes of Siri, GoogleNow, Cortana, and, most recently, Amazon Echo. These supposedly intelligent software apps can lead us to the nearest coffee shop, remind us of upcoming meetings, and even give us a good laugh when we foolishly ask what 0 is divided by 0.
Daily life is riddled with small misunderstandings. Words are mispronounced, ambiguous terms are misinterpreted, lack of context leads to confusion, and distraction contributes to mistakes.
There was a movie I never saw about a guy falling in love with his talking phone. That won't be happening with me. I'm not even sure I like her.
Good marketers know that when a company "badmouths" a competitor, it is (more often than not) a big mistake -- especially when the company being disparaged has Apple's track record of success.
You can check out two of the researchers discussing the study a bit more in depth below: CORRECTION: This post previously
At an event unveiling the upcoming Windows Phone 8.1 update, Microsoft finally took the wraps off Cortana, the company's
There is currently no set date on when the system will be available for Windows phones, but it’s expected to come out as