Microsoft today announced that it is bringing support for the Immersive Reader accessibility tool to OneDrive and PowerPoint files. It is also adding 18 new neural text-to-speech languages.
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Seeing AI is a Microsoft app that narrates the world for blind users, using their smartphone cameras. Today, it has been updated to include a couple of nifty new features and native iPad support.
Microsoft today announced new milestones for its Cognitive Services in Azure. While some have reached the GA phase with some improvements, still others are only just in the preview stage.
The Redmond giant has initiated a partnership with Box through which the latter will use the Azure cloud platform's footprint and capabilities to extend its own enterprise offerings.
Originally developed as a prototype during a company hackathon, Dictate promises to convert speech to text using the same "state of the art speech recognition" technologies used by Cortana.
From the Build conference, to hackers with confidence, to games, Microsoft Fluent Design, and the return of OneDrive placeholders, it's our handy walkthrough of the week's top tech news.
At Microsoft's Build 2017 developer conference keynote, the company announced a number of apps that use its Cognitive Services API. These include Video Indexer, Presentation Translator, and more.
Microsoft is bringing three of its 25 Cognitive Services to general availability. The company will be releasing Custom Speech Service, Content Moderator, and Bing Speech API to developers.
Microsoft announced today that with Uber's new app, it will provide an additional layer of security by periodically asking drivers to take selfies, assuring riders of their identity.
Murphy is Microsoft's latest implementation of its Cognitive Services. The bot tries to guess which Euro 2016 team you're a fan of based on which footballers you most resemble.
After the Tay chatbot controversy, Microsoft's latest machine learning experiment is CaptionBot, which attempts to describe the contents of any image... as long as it doesn't include Hitler.
One of the most remarkable moments in today's Build keynote was when Microsoft showed off 'Seeing AI', an app co-developed by a blind software engineer, which can 'see' the world for him.