Incoming search terms:
- GT-i8190 s voice
SAMSUNG S3 16GB GALAXY(SCH-I535*BLACK*VERIZON*WORKS AND LOOKS GREAT*039***LOOK!! $227.50 (8 Bids)End Date: Friday May-24-2013 9:54:28 PDTBid now | Add to watch list HTC Droid Incredible Verizon Wireless Wifi 8.0 MP Camera 8GB Android Cell Phone $64.95End Date: Wednesday Jun-19-2013 10:07:32 PDTBuy It Now for only: $64.95Buy It Now | Add to watch list New 4.0" Multi-touch Android 4.0 Dual Sim WIFI Smartphone AT&T T-Mobile Unlocked $63.95End Date: Monday May-27-2013 19:22:44 PDTBuy It Now for only: $63.95Buy It Now | Add to watch listRelated Posts:
Unlocking samsung galaxy s3 with voice command Video Rating: 0 / 5Related Posts:
Gallic Bluetooth audio house SuperTooth wants you to buy its Disco speakers in pairs to better show off its stereo prowess, not to mention make a little more cash. That’s why it’s outing the Disco Twin here at CES, a $ 199 pair of noisyboxes that offer discrete left and right stereo — each pumping out 16 watts of RMS power. You’ll be able to squeeze up to four hours of juice out of each one if you use them to host a (short) rave, or up to 10 hours in more serene circumstances. At the same time, it’s also releasing the HD Voice, an $ 89 hands-free car kit that clips to your sun visor and will even pair with your phone using voice commands. The company isn’t ready to say when the pair will be available, but we can’t imagine it’ll be a long wait.
Filed under: Portable Audio/Video
Most larger North American cellular carriers still base their plans around voice minutes — how quaintly 2006 of them. We’re in an era of smartphones now, and Canada’s Rogers is revamping its plans to reflect a data-first reality while possibly wringing out a few dollars more. A quartet of newly active Unlimited Talk and Text rates hand out the now-trivial messaging and voice time like candy: apart from a $ 55 entry plan that includes a still-healthy 1,000 minutes of talk, they all offer unlimited local or Canada-wide calling as well as unlimited MMS and SMS. The gotcha, as you’d anticipate, is getting enough data. Anyone but the most casual among us will want to skip the anemic 200MB from the $ 55 plan in favor of the $ 65 (1GB), $ 75 (3GB) or $ 95 (5GB) tiers that let smartphones flex their muscles. Rogers’ strategy is no doubt meant to draw a few data-heavy Galaxy Note II and Lumia 920 buyers into more lucrative service echelons, but it’s a refreshing break from pricing that still treats the basics as scarce resources.
Apple’s looking into some very intriguing things in a couple of new patent applications spotted by AppleInsider today, including sonar-style echolocation for passive proximity detection, and a text-to-speech engine that takes contextual cues about what it’s reading and adds personality to the computer-generated voices it employs. Both of these could result in big changes in the daily use of mobile devices.Speaking In A Voice You Know
The first patent, called “Voice assignment for text-t0-speech output,” can alter text-to-speech (TTS) profiles based on metadata gleaned from content found on a user’s phone or device. So, for instance, if it’s reading back an email from a contact it can identify as male, 25 and living in the U.K., then the voice it produces to read said email will represent those attributes in accent and tone.
The patent describes using actual recorded audio from an off-site database where possible to achieve as natural a reading as possible, and there’s even a provision whereby, with permission from those involved, an iPhone could record speech from contacts on phone calls and use that technique to produce a reasonable facsimile of their voice for TTS use. That way, if you were to have Siri read you an incoming iMessage, you’d hear it in the voice of the sender.
It’s an interesting play, and one that could encourage greater adoption of TTS services. Stilted, inhuman intonation and pronunciation is frequently cited as one of the major failings of computer-generated speech, and hardly helps promote a sense of identification between a user and their device. That kind of bond is important in driving further use of said services, which is in turn useful to Apple because it clearly seems to want to make Siri a go-to resource for iPhone and iPad users in all areas of discovery and potentially even search.Guided By Voices
The other patent application found today details a sound-based echolocation system that lets a device determine its distance from other objects. So a mic could be used to take in ambient sound and determine its relative position, also noting when an object gets closer or farther away. This could be used in place of an ambient light sensor to determine an iPhone’s proximity to a user’s face, for instance, and the iPhone could even send out its own audio signal or ping, when ambient sound isn’t detectable, to determine where it is relative to another surface. As we’ve seen with inventions like the jaja pressure-sensitive stylus, this noise need not be audible to the human ear to be picked up by Apple’s mobile hardware.
There’s a clear benefit for Apple from this tech: it potentially allows the elimination of components like the ambient light sensor it removed from the fifth-generation iPod touch. Apple SVP Phil Schiller reportedly responded to a customer email saying the part was left out of the iPod touch because its chassis is “just too thin.” Further reductions in the iPhone’s thickness could necessitate a similar move, in which case the three microphones currently found in Apple’s smartphone could prove a suitable replacement, should the tech described in this new patent application actually function effectively.Related Posts:
Imo has no doubt gotten a bit of boost in the last couple of months, when Meebo finally shuttered its Messenger offering ahead of its social-boosting Google integration, and now the service is getting a bit more robust for iOS users. The instant messaging aggregator (AIM, Google Talk, Facebook chat, et al.) is bringing free voice calling to iPhones running iOS version 3.1 and higher, a feature already available on its Android offering. Interested parties can check out a press release and not particularly informative video of the new feature after the break.
Question by : How do I remove voice talk on my Samsung galaxy s 2? Hi I have a Samsung galaxy s 2 and when on browsing the web or any other application I press the home button to go home and it goes into voice talk.. This does get on my nerves and I’d like to know how to remove it it’s so annoying every time I in a rush and I trying to send a text or whatever voice talk comes up and it’s completely annoying
Answer by ۞ მɴʈℍřʘｖʘğʮЄ ۞ 丂ロ刀ﾉﾑ ｲん乇 乃乇ﾑびｲﾉｷびﾚ ワﾉ尺ﾚVisit the app list and then, select one of the apps to remove….
Add your own answer in the comments!Incoming search terms:
- how to remove the voice from my galaxy 2
- delete voice talk samsung galaxy 2
- galaxy 2 delete voice
- how to remove incoming voice application in samsung galaxy note 2
- remove voice talk galaxy
We were pretty impressed with our demo of HD Voice on the HTC EVO 4G LTE earlier in the year, but are still waiting for the feature’s launch to test it in real situations. We may not have to wait much longer, though, because according to Phone Scoop, Sprint is aiming to roll out the service by the end of 2012. The carrier’s Network Vision architecture upgrade is progressing nicely, a necessity for implementing clearer conversations, although coverage is still patchy. We might see an official launch this year, but HD Voice is unlikely to be widely available on the network or on other devices until well into 2013 and 2014. However, if you happen to be a Sprint customer, HTC EVO 4G LTE owner, connected to the right tower and calling someone that’s ticking exactly the same boxes, listen out for that bump in quality as the New Year approaches.
Filed under: Cellphones
Newark, NJ-based iSpeech may be best known for its DriveSafe.ly app and the mobile SDK it launched last summer, but now the company plans to bring its speech expertise to a different environment — your home.
Today iSpeech announced the launch of a new voice recognition platform called (what else?) iSpeech Home for hardware manufacturers and OEMs to integrate into their household gadgetry.
“Speech is the user interface of the future,” said iSpeech COO Yaron Oren, who was quick to cite Siri as an influence.
Oren and the iSpeech team seem to take umbrage with the complex and confusing interfaces that have a habit of appearing in household electronics. Should iSpeech’s vision come to pass, users will eventually be able to issue verbal commands like “record ‘Doctor Who’ season premiere” to their televisions, or “turn off the lights in the dining room” to their home automation system.
Sure, voice controlled home automation isn’t exactly a new concept, as more than a few companies (not to mention plenty of devoted hobbyists) have put together their own solutions in recent years. The difference here is that iSpeech’s platform is capable of capturing and interpreting more natural voice commands, as opposed to simply relying on a preset list.
It sounds like potentially wonderful stuff, but as usual, it all comes down to adoption. If the voice recognition platform doesn’t pick up any steam among OEMs and hardware manufacturers, then there goes the ball game. That said, iSpeech already seems to have made some progress on that front. According to Oren, the company has already met with nearly a dozen companies (though he wouldn’t specify which ones) about iSpeech Home, all of whom are in “various stages of evaluation.”
Given that major consumer electronics players like Samsung and its eternal rival LG have pushed to make the living room smarter with a host of voice-recognizing televisions, it comes as little surprise that iSpeech’s platform has gotten the most attention from other television manufacturers. Makers of thermostats, security systems, household appliances have also expressed their interest in the platform, and with any luck we’ll soon be chatting with our dishwashers with wreckless abandon. Be prepared for a bit of a wait though, as Oren expects to have iSpeech Home-friendly devices trickle into the market within the next 6-12 months.Related Posts: