Google AI duplex reservation service is now available in 49 states

More than two decades after trials first began, Google’s AI Duplex is now available for reservation in 49 states. It looks like it will limit duplex coverage in the US for the time being as Google says the provider has no schedule to roll out the provider due to unspecified local regulations at the Louisiana support point beforehand.

Compliance with environmental laws is a particular reason why duplex has been used for so long in the United States. Google told Mcezone that it has experience adding certain features to the company to make it legal in some states (such as some other laws pending changes.

Google has experience customizing Duplex according to on-site instructions
The new phase of 49 states is discovered by Android Policy, which focuses on the Google Support website listing Duplex availability.

Google first introduced duplex at its 2018 I/O meeting when viewers saw it. As a function of the Google Assistant, Google’s AI Duplex uses AI for business for neighborhood calls, restaurant reservations, and hairdressers that cast a pretty hypnotic voice on your behalf.

But as always with technical demonstrations, Google promises to offer more. In 2019, it was found that 25% of bilateral calls were made by humans and 19% of calls initiated by automated technology had to be terminated by individuals. In our personal review, we surprised the duplex of this restaurant with the usual automated spambot calls.

It’s not clear how many duplex calls the AI ​​makes, but companies can’t be taxed with too many orders at cafes during the epidemic lockdown. With the store reopening for 12 months now, calls will be made to see if the lodge can catch up.

Google’s AI turns web pages into videos
Google researchers say they are developing Google’s artificial intelligence system that can automatically turn web pages into short videos. It extracts assets such as text and images from HTML sources and their design styles such as fonts, colors, and graphics, and arranges assets in photo order while preserving the appearance of the source page.

Google may find this system useful for businesses that host websites with rich images of their services or products. The company says these assets can be turned into videos, potentially allowing them to reach a wider audience without huge resources. A typical video costs between $880 and $1,200 and can take several weeks to create.

Based on a number of predictions identified through research with designers, this presentation delivers consistent color and branding style, disrupting the amount of information in the frame and time period, including the content hierarchy. Using this information, URL2Video analyzes the website, analyzes the content, selects visually striking text or images, maintains the design style and adjusts it according to the user’s specifications.

URL2Video takes a document model of objects and multimedia information based on each web page and visually identifies elements such as asset group candidate lists with titles, product images, descriptions, and call-to-action buttons. The system collects raw data (i.e. text and media files) and detailed design specifications (HTML tags, CSS styles and space provided) for each element and then assigns each a priority rating based on each visual appearance. And notes. In this way, a group of assets that occupies a large area at the top of the page will get a high score.