Sneak peak: speech to text technology

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Dave Grannan CEO, and Mike Phillips, CTO, of a new company that’ll come out this fall give us a sneak peak at technology that’ll come to cell phones that’ll let you talk with them. The company is code-named Mobeus (they don’t have a Web site yet). They are funded by Charles River Ventures, and we’ll bring you more news as they get their product ready for market.

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6 Responses to “Sneak peak: speech to text technology”

  1. Exciting speech to text cell phone demo « Scobleizer Says:

    […] Exciting speech to text cell phone demo I can’t wait until our cell phones can do this. […]

  2. Anonymous Says:

    Their idea of the “technology” is not the actual technology, but its general capabilities.

    What are their actual technical innovations that enables them to do a so much better job than existing S2T systems with fewer domain restrictions, no training, much more flexible, etc.

    Scoble — you missed the bet — you let them get away with spouting PR-speak!

  3. Josh Says:

    So, it only works when you have an active data connection? That’s a bit of a double-edged sword. Nice, if you have a good signal, but if you go somewhere that their isn’t a signal you are just out of luck.

  4. Speech To Text: Wave of Future, or Wave While It Passes? » MoGo Mobility Blog Says:

    […] Here’s a question for all you tech freaks, gadget lovers, and all around electronic guru’s…Will the whole Speech To Text thing be the next wave of the future, or will it be a passing phase?  Will it be the technology that revolutionizes how we do, well, just about everything, or will it be another Chia Pet?  I really want to know what all of YOU think about this. […]

  5. Voice User Interface Design VUI » Blog Archive » Is multi-modality and network-based speech recognition the future? Says:

    […] As explained in this video, Mobeus follows the network-based model in the sense that the cell phone contains a small ‘client’ that performs the voice capture (end-pointing, compression, etc.), which then processes the utterance on a network of powerful servers and then returns the results back to the client. This is a similar play to what AT&T has been offering its wireless subscribers as the #121 service (aka “Voice Info”) which is basically a shortcut into Tellme’s services. […]

  6. kev Says:

    am looking for a comp software that translatres speech to text for my hearing problemed brother. may someone out there help me out

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