Google Assistant for Dyslexia

Photo by John Tekeridis from Pexels

Different technological tools have been recognized to solve human disorders. One of these is the Google assistant – an artificial intelligence–powered virtual assistant developed by Google that is primarily available on mobile and smart home devices. Unlike the company’s previous virtual assistant, Google Now, the Google Assistant can engage in two-way conversations. It was initially released May 2016 and compatible with the available operating systems.

The most recent updates of Google assistant have become more useful to Funke Michael, A twenty one year old student of Media communications in Griffith College. She explains that she uses it to remind herself a lot, learn how to pronounce, spell new words and also surf the internet without having to go through the stress of typing. Funke emphasizes that she does not feel like a bother despite her incessant questions- all she needs to do is plug and learn.

Google assistant is definitely a help to the needy even though it might seem unnecessary to those who haven’t explored the features. One of the most useful features is the text-to-speech and speech-to-text; just as the description literally implies, it helps to convert spoken word into text and vice versa. This makes it easy to be save time to produce excellent documents.

The video below features the Google mini second generation made with recycled plastic to a fine finish and with excellence performance, the speaker is sensitive to sound and motion and fills the room with brilliant sounds.  It works with the Google home mobile software and can be connected to the Wi-Fi- all of these are done with voice commands.

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