Latest patent suggests Apple is looking into adding multi-user support to Siri.
Recent Siri Stories
Anyone interested in smart home technologies will immediately run into a long list of issues. And it's hard to know where to start.
Ambient computing is the "next wave" of personal computing. But what role can Microsoft play in this future?
A credible report explaining how Apple failed to capitalize on being first-to-market with Siri has triggered some fan fiction.
Buried in this week's announcement about HomePod availability, Apple claims that Siri now has over half a billion active users.
With every new piece of hardware having a digital assistant crammed inside, we are about to experience digital overload.
Microsoft's high volume, low-cost strategy was the winner in the PC market. But will it work with smart speakers too?
Sorry for the seemingly cheap headline, but it's not my fault. This topic creates a unique challenge for its author.
Microsoft has found itself in a tough position with Cortana but there is plenty of room in the market for a smart speaker...but it may not be with consumers.
During his Build 2017 keynote address, Microsoft's Terry Myerson referred to Mixed Reality as "the next wave" of computing. But I think ambient computing is a much bigger deal.
Google just announced that it will bring Google Assistant to Android 6.0 and 7.0 handsets starting this week.
Microsoft has released new usage figures for Cortana and while the numbers are large, they don't tell the entire story about how it is used or how Siri/Google New measure up.
Later this year, Apple will bring Siri to the desktop where they hope to succeed with what Microsoft has struggled, get people to talk to their PC.
On Monday, Apple unveiled the next releases of each of its four major personal computing platforms---iOS, macOS, tvOS, and watchOS---and unveiled a free app called Swift Playgrounds for the iPad.
Two weeks after my wife and I invited Alexa into our home, we're saying goodbye to the Amazon Echo and returning it to Amazon for a refund. The reason? This technology, while interesting and a clear peek at the future, just isn't essential.