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  • 作者: 音樂地圖
  • Google在智能音箱的領域上領先了Amazon



    ◎所以你現在知道語音轉成文本及語音識別工具的消費者是哪些人,以及像是Google和Amazon這樣的政府承包商是很可能會把你的生物識別數據賣掉的。生物識別技術收集工具允許Big Tech將你的聲紋和可能的指紋連接到他們已經透過其他方式收集到的你的所有其他數據。當然,當你添加面部識別或虹膜識別時,它就已經得出結論了;當你啟用指紋、虹膜或面部識別身份驗證或與Alexa及Google Home Mini交談時,請考慮這一點。


    Fresh research has revealed that Google has pulled ahead of Amazon in the smart speaker department, the latest move by the tech giant in its quest to be the best in the biz at tracking users and building speech recognition tools.

    Guest post by Chris Castle of Music Technology Policy

    According to the Canalys research outfit, Google has taken the lead over Amazon for the first time in the acquisition of biometric identifying data–aka "smart speakers". It should come as no surprise that Google is vastly more interested in acquiring "phonemes" by which to identify users and track them through a variety of means.

    The "smart speaker" is the latest step in government contractor Google's long running campaign to track users and build speech-to-text and speech recognition tools. The program goes back to at least 2007 when Marissa Meyer said of "GOOG-411":

    The speech recognition experts that we have say: If you want us to build a really robust speech model, we need a lot of phonemes, which is a syllable as spoken by a particular voice with a particular intonation. So we need a lot of people talking, saying things so that we can ultimately train off of that.

    So who do you think the customers are for speech-to-text and speech recognition tools to whom government contractors like Google and Amazon might be selling your biometric data? The biometrics harvesting tools allows Big Tech to connect your voice print and maybe your fingerprints to all the other data that they have already harvested about you from other means. And of course when you add in facial recognition or iris recognition it's game, set and match.

    Think about that when you enable your fingerprint, iris or facial recognition authentication or talk to Alexa or your Google Home Mini. Or you could just ask the Shoe Gazer at the Internet Association.