Just about a month after acquiring Habana Labs, Intel is pivoting its AI strategy and shedding its commitment to Nervana inference and training chips.
Launchable has emerged from stealth mode to introduce its AI-driven software test automation solution. This is exciting news for the DevOps community, as key industry figures—most notably, the Jenkins CI/CD automation server’s creator—have essentially validated that AI-driven test automation is coming big time into every software development shop.
Artificial intelligence is more sophisticated every year and is revolutionizing how we operate. Here are 3 industries that have seen the biggest impact.
Bringing Xnor.ai into its product portfolio provides Apple with an edge app development tool geared for a wide range of programmers, not just those who are knowledgeable about AI, DL, and ML. Xnor.ai’s SDK allows programmers to easily drop AI-centric code and data libraries into device-based apps. The tool provides a unified abstraction layer for building, compilation, and training of edge AI models that frees developers from having to worry about target-device CPUs and AI accelerators. Beyond that, let’s take a look at what we think is on the horizon for Apple on the acquisition front.
During NRF 2020 Oracle showed a new tools called Customer Insights that can help retailers predict their best future customers. Exploring the announcement.
Apple has acquired Xnor.ai to expand the company’s on device AI capabilities. What does the Xnor.ai acquisiton mean for Apple and future Apple Devices.
The combination of the SaaS business model and AI services could help bring AI as a service to the masses without a heavy price tag.
AI plays an important role in recruitment, but could this technology actually be hurting your company? Let’s take a look at the benefits and drawbacks of AI in recruiting.
Rather than a linear map moving the customer from Point A to Point B, the digital customer journey map today looks more like elaborate pinball games.
AI was both a big “winner” and a big “loser” at CES 2020 this week. A winner because just about every vendor’s messaging touted AI as a key feature, but there are a few key reasons that that trend could be troublesome—and brands should take note. My prediction is that AI, though it will remain a core solution capability in coming years, will be a less salient feature in next year’s vendor messaging surrounding CES. Instead, we’ll be immersed in 5G mania. Here’s more on that front.