हिंदी न्यूज़ – Vivo X21s launched in china with in display fingerprint sensor and artificial intelligence, बेहतरीन डिस्प्ले के साथ लॉन्च हुआ Vivo X21s, कीमत भी है कम


बेहतरीन डिस्प्ले के साथ लॉन्च हुआ Vivo X21s, कीमत भी है कम

इस फोन की सबसे खास बात in-display फिंगरप्रिंट सेंसर और इसमें मौजूद कैमरा है.

News18Hindi

Updated: November 11, 2018, 1:24 PM IST

चीन की स्मार्टफोन निर्माता कंपनी विवो (vivo) ने अपने घरेलू बाजार में in-display फिंगरप्रिंट सेंसर और वॉटर ड्राप नॉच के साथ X21s को लॉन्च कर दिया है. कंपनी ने अपने इस स्मार्टफोन को डुअल कैमरा सेटअप के साथ लॉन्च किया है और यह दो कलर ऑप्शन में आएगा. Vivo X21s की कीमत 2498 युआन यानी 26,100 रुपये तय की गई है. कंपनी ने इस फोन को 6GB RAM और 128GB इंटरनल स्टोरेज के साथ लॉन्च किया है.

इस ऐप के इस्तेमाल पर Google दे रहा है 9,000 रुपये तक का Cash Reward!

इस स्मार्टफोन के फीचर्स की बात करें तो  यह फोन एंड्रॉयड 8.1 Oreo पर काम करता है. इसमें 6.41-इंच का सुपर Super AMOLED डिस्प्ले है, जिसका रेज़ोलूशन 2340×1080 पिक्सल है और अस्पेक्ट रेशियो 19.5:9 है. इस फोन का स्क्रीन टू बॉडी रेशियो 91.2% है. यह फोन बेज़ल लेस डिस्प्ले के साथ आएगा.

कैमरे की बात करें तो इसमें 12+5MP का डुअल रियर कैमरा सेटअप है, जो आर्टिफिशियल इंटेलिजेंस (AI) के साथ आएगा. इसमें लगे कैमरे की सबसे ख़ास बात ये है कि अंधरे में फोटो क्लिक करने के लिए इसमें मोनोक्रोम फ्लैश दिया गया है. वहीं सेल्फी के लिए इसमें 24.8 MP का फ्रंट कैमरा मौजूद है.दो से ज़्यादा लोगों को मैसेज Forward करने पर WhatsApp पूछेगा ये सवाल

Vivo X21s में ऑक्टा कोर स्नैपड्रैगन 660 प्रोसेसर है. इसके अलावा इसमें 6GB RAM और 128GB इंटरनल स्टोरेज है, जिसे आप 256GB तक बढ़ा सकते हैं.  इसमें पावर के लिए 3,400mAh की बैटरी दी गई है. इस फोन को भारत में कब लॉन्च किया जाएगा इसको लेकर कोई जानकारी सामने नहीं आई है.

WHATSAPP पर बिना टाइप किए करें CHATTING

और भी देखें

Updated: November 10, 2018 02:42 PM ISTVIDEO: WhatsApp पर बिना टाइप किए करें Chatting



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China launches artificial intelligence virtual TV news anchor


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Dating Apps Use Artificial Intelligence to Help Search for Love


Forget swiping through endless profiles. Dating apps are using artificial intelligence to suggest where to go on a first date, recommend what to say and even find a partner who looks like your favourite celebrity.

Until recently smartphone dating apps – such as Tinder which lets you see in real time who is available and “swipe” if you wish to meet someone – left it up to users to ask someone out and then make the date go well.

But to fight growing fatigue from searching through profiles in vain, the online dating sector is turning to artificial intelligence (AI) to help arrange meetings in real life and act as a dating coach.

These new uses for AI – the science of programming computers to reproduce human processes like thinking and decision making – by dating apps were highlighted at the four-day Web Summit which wraps up Thursday in Lisbon.

Online dating pioneer eHarmony announced it is developing an AI-enabled feature which nudges users to suggest meeting in person after they have been chatting in the app for a while.

“There is a lot of activity on dating apps but by and large there is not a lot of dates,” eHarmony CEO Grant Langston told the annual tech gathering.

“Guys don’t know how to ask, it’s astounding really how many people need help and we think we can do that in an automated way.”

‘Takes pressure off’
British dating app Loveflutter plans to use AI to analyse chats between its users to determine their compatibility and suggest when they should meet.

“We will ping a message saying ‘You are getting along really well, why don’t you go on your first date’,” said Loveflutter co-founder Daigo Smith.

Loveflutter already suggests places to go on a first date that are equidistant from both people’s homes using information from Foursquare, an app that helps smartphone users find nearby restaurants, bars and clubs.

“It kind of takes the pressure off organising that first date,” said Smith.

Tinder founder Sean Rad said AI will “create better user experiences” and predicted iPhone’s Siri Voice assistant would in the future act as a matchmaker.

Voice activated
An entirely voice operated dating app called AIMM which uses AI to mirror a human matchmaking service is already being tested in Denver where it has about 1,000 users.

When you open the app, a soothing voice asks questions about what you like to do on a date or where you would like to travel.

It then suggests suitable matches based on your personality. Once you have picked one you would like to meet, the app tells you about them.

After several days the app will help set up a time for a phone call between you and your match – and give advice for your first date based on what it knows about the other person.

“It will say things like ‘based on her personality inclination she is a traditional person, I would recommend dinner and a walk’,” said Kevin Teman, the app’s developer.

The app also reminds you to ask questions “about the things that are important to you” during the date, he added.

After the date, the app checks in with both people to see how it went and recommend whether they should continue to see each other or keep looking.

Teman hopes to make it available across the United States early next year.

Celebrity lookalikes
Badoo, a London-based dating app, is now using AI and facial recognition technology to let users find a match that looks like anyone at all, including their ex or celebrity crush.

Users can upload a picture of someone and the app will find lookalikes among Badoo’s more than 400 million users worldwide.

Reality TV star Kim Kardashian, Oscar-winning actress Emma Stone and singer Beyonce are the most searched for celebrities globally since Badoo introduced the feature – dubbed Lookalikes – last year.

However not everyone is convinced that AI can aid the search for love.

Among the doubters at the Web Summit was UN Secretary-General Antonio Guterres, who said he was “a little bit sceptical” it could help “people chose their soul mates”.

“I’m very happy I have chosen my soulmate by traditional methods,” said the former Portuguese prime minister, who is married to a Lisbon city councillor, in his opening address to the gathering on Monday.



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Artificial intelligence can predict Alzheimer’s 6 years earlier than medics, study finds


Artificial intelligence can be used to spot Alzheimer’s six years before a patient would normally be diagnosed, a study shows.

Doctors used the self-learning computer to detect changes in brain scans too subtle for humans to see.

The system was able to identify dementia in 40 patients an average of six years before they were formally diagnosed.

British AI expert Prof Noel Sharkey, from the University of Sheffield, said of the findings: “This is exactly the sort of task that deep learning is cut out for – finding high-level patterns in data.

“Although the sample sizes and test sets were relatively small, the results are so promising that a much larger study would be worthwhile.”

Boffins from the University of California trained the computer using more than 2,100 scans from 1,002 patients.

The scans measure brain activity by tracking the uptake of a radioactive liquid injected into the blood.

Research has linked the development of Alzheimer’s to particular changes in certain brain regions but these can be difficult to spot.

The Alzheimer’s algorithm was able to teach itself to recognize patterns in brain scans that indicated disease.

As a final test, it was given a set of 40 scans from 40 patients it had never studied before.

It proved to be 100 percent accurate at detecting Alzheimer’s disease many years before the patient was later diagnosed.

Dr Jae Ho Sohn, who worked on the project, said: “We were very pleased with the algorithm’s performance.

“It was able to predict every single case that advanced to Alzheimer’s disease.”

Early detection of Alzheimer’s could open the door to new ways of slowing down or even halting the progression of the disease.

your health

Dr Carol Routledge, from Alzheimer’s Research UK, said: “The diseases that cause dementia begin in the brain up to 20 years before any symptoms start to show, presenting a vital window of opportunity for us to intervene before widespread damage occurs.

“This study highlights the potential of machine learning to assist with the early detection of diseases like Alzheimer’s, but the findings will need to be confirmed in much larger groups of people before we can properly assess the power of this approach.”

The research is published in the latest issue of the journal Radiology.

Click for more from The Sun.



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China is going to launch an artificial ‘moon’ to light up cities


The south-western Chinese city of Chengdu is planning on launching a fake moon into space in hopes of it illuminating the entire country.

The project is set to be completed in 2020 and, according to People’s Daily, the artificial moon is “designed to complement the moon at night”.

The fake moon’s glow is predicted to light up an area with a diameter of 10-80km; with its precise illumination range being controlled within a few dozen meters, making it eight times as bright as the real moon.

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The artificial moon’s brightness will be enough to entirely replace street lights.

The project was introduced to the public by Wu Chunfeng, chairman of Chengdu Aerospace Science and Technology Microelectronics System Research Institute Co., Ltd.

Wu made the announcement at a national mass innovation and entrepreneurship activity held in Chengdu on October 10.

Wu explained that the testing of the illumination satellite started years ago, and now the technology has finally matured.

The project has sparked concern from the public, as many began to worry that the lights reflected from space could affect the daily routines of certain animals.

Kang Weimin, director of the Institute of Optics, School of Aerospace, Harbin Institute of Technology, assured that the light of the satellite is similar to a dusk-like glow, so it should not affect animals’ routines.

The cost of the project has not yet been announced.

A similar project was planned by Russian researchers in 1999, as plans were made to use orbiting mirrors to light up cities in Siberia, hoping it would be a cheaper alternative to electric lighting.

The scheme developed by Russia used a device called Znamya 2. It was equipped with a 25-meter mirror to illuminate a three-mile-wide patch of land.

During its first orbit the craft was destroyed following a collision in space. The scheme was abandoned, reported the Telegraph.

This story originally appeared in The Sun.



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