Speech voice recognition has progressed beyond talking elevators and primitive computer text-to-speech and recognition. Early personal computer dictation software started melting like Verizon flip phones. That gave Paul Macarelli, the “can you hear me now” Verizon guy, new television scripts. Many years later, Apple introduced its Mountain Lion Mac operating system with improved voice dictation software.
Speech Voice Recognition – Mobile Cloud Computing Growing
Haven’t you always wanted to tell your toaster “toast that bagel.” Perhaps you’ve longed for a time when you could command your HD plasma display TV to “find the Star Trek episode where Scottie and Kirk get drunk together.
In the not-too-distant future, instruct your Android mobile tablet to keep the kids entertained as Mom and Dad relax watching movies. All things are possible with this technology. And iSpeech believes consumers are ready to talk with their appliances using its speech voice recognition technology. (Remember to close the drapes, though, in case the neighbors are watching.)
Mobile has a role to play in the surge to use speech as the primary input on a smartphone. IBM “Shoebox” voice recognition technology feature on the iPhone 4S inspired iSpeech to deploy its home technology.
- Yaron Oren, COO of iSpeech
Nuance, well known for its call center and Dragon Systems’ voice applications, just announced “Nina” for iPhone and Android devices. Phone users can interact with their bank. The technology is also used for voice authentication. The wave of speech voice recognition continues in the medical field and other industries.
Acceptance by consumers of speech voice recognition may take years, but not nearly as long as advertisers who kept denying “the year of mobile.”