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This tech could be used for automatic control of certain devices in a building, but also may present privacy concerns.
Baidu wants to help chatbots work outside their wheelhouse with a patent that lets AI models lean on other apps for information.
The company may be looking to boost its AI capabilities after the fallout of it’s proposed acquisition of competitor Figma.
The tech could help the financial institution find cyber criminals and figure out your spending habits early.
While the proposed tech could save a lot of resources in AI training, it faces major problems if it can reproduce biases and inaccuracies.
The company’s patent for a wellness chatbot could require users to have a lot of trust in the company to protect their data.
Pinterest wants to kick spam to the curb with a patent that uses AI to detect malicious links.
Intel said the purpose of this tech is to help creators of and buyers of digital assets “assert their identity” without a marketplace.
The filing adds to its ever-growing health tech capabilities — and its growing mountain of data to keep safe.
The automakers recent patent for in-vehicle data tracking and analysis adds to the future of connected vehicles.
This kind of patent is particularly significant amid the company’s ongoing battles with workers aiming to unionize.
Nvidia wants to pick out specific emotions in your voice with deep learning, but reading your feelings may require more context.
Despite layoffs in its hardware and AR departments, the company has filed a number of patent applications for extended reality tech.
Intel could target clients and investors that are interested in socially responsible AI training with it’s recent patent.
Microsoft’s cybersecurity patent that uses secret handshakes walks a fine line between identity security and user privacy.
The bank’s out-of-this-world patent for “space-based payments” relies on blockchain networks, satellites and stablecoins.
The tech adds to its ongoing efforts to make Alexa more intuitive and contextual.
Google filing for a context-driven digital assistant raises the question of privacy versus usefulness in consumer tech.
Ford may let you take work-from-anywhere even more seriously.
Preserving privacy in image datasets could be beneficial in training visual AI without putting user data at risk.