1. Articles from The New Paper


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    1. We are entering era of AI-capable phones: Huawei,

      We are entering era of AI-capable phones: Huawei,

      Artificial intelligence (AI) is set to be one of the central battlegrounds in the ultra-competitive smartphone industry in the coming years. Leading phone-makers Apple, Samsung and now, Huawei, have all introduced premium phones with AI capabilities. China's Huawei, the world's third biggest smartphone-maker by shipment last year, is hoping its latest Mate 10 series, launched on Monday at the Olympiapark in Munich, Germany, will help boost its standing in the premium segment.

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    2. Comex highlights: From robots to games,

      Comex highlights: From robots to games,

      Like past Comex shows, access to Level 3 booths begins at 11am, while doors at Level 4 and 6 open from 12pm. The DIY Lab by The Techanic is new this year. Not only will you be able to learn how to build a computer from scratch, you can get tips and hands-on education experience from Intel's tech gurus and some other partners about the computer's inner workings and how the hardware and software work. In addition to the many deals, here are a few other highlights to look out for. 1.

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      Mentions: Intel Samsung
    3. Just say the word: More to come for voice recognition technology,

      Just say the word: More to come for voice recognition technology,

      Voice recognition technology is everywhere around us, commonly in the form of Apple's Siri, Amazon's Alexa, Google's Assistant and Microsoft's Cortana. A lead consultant at ThoughtWorks, a global technology company, felt that these developments may be just the tip of the iceberg. Mr Stephan Dowding, 36, told The New Paper: "At this point, for natural language processing (NLP), we are hitting a point where algorithms are hitting accuracy levels reasonably close to actual human accuracy.

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    4. WannaCry creators could be Chinese,

      WannaCry creators could be Chinese,

      The WannaCry Malware that affected as many as 300,000 computers worldwide was likely authored by hackers from southern China, Hong Kong, Taiwan or Singapore, said a US intelligence company. The attacks discovered earlier this month caused havoc in global computer networks, affecting as many as 150 countries and disrupting governments and several industries. Infected systems were locked down with a note demanding a ransom, written in 28 different languages.

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    1-4 of 4
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