Sensory’s VoiceHub Lets Anyone Add a Natural Language UI to Anything

January 21, 2021

News

Sensory’s VoiceHub Lets Anyone Add a Natural Language UI to Anything

VoiceHub users can now create VUI models capable of natural language understanding, no programming experience required.

Sensory announced the official release of VoiceHub, the online portal for creating and designing voice user interfaces. With the official release of VoiceHub and the companion apps for Android and iOS, the company has integrated support for TrulyNatural, its vocabulary speech recognition solution that runs on device with customizable natural language understanding (NLU) capabilities. Voice user interface (VUI) designers can leverage this new capability to produce natural language-enabled products capable of supporting many languages and dialects, ideal for creating products targeting a global market.   

On January 27th, Sensory is partnering with STMicroelectronics, to jointly host a VoiceHub webinar focused on creating large vocabulary, NLU models for the STM32 Discovery kit. Attendees will learn how to create custom wake words, domain-specific language models, and integrate with the ST development platforms. Sensory and ST are working together on domain-specific voice UI prototyping and development, where designers can have a test file ready within an hour of building their model.

For wake word phrase spotted commands VoiceHub supports dozens of platforms from companies such as ST, DSPG and Ambiq. However, according to the company, ST is the first partner platform demonstrating VoiceHub download for NLU and large vocabulary applications.

Webinar registration is open at https://www.sensory.com

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Tiera Oliver, Assistant Editor for Embedded Computing Design, is responsible for web content edits and constructing stories. She also assists with newsletter updates as well as contributing and editing content for ECD podcasts and the ECD YouTube channel. Before working at ECD, Tiera graduated from Northern Arizona University where she received her B.S. in journalism and political science and worked as a news reporter for the university’s student led newspaper, The Lumberjack.

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