total-news-1024x279-1__1_-removebg-preview.png

LANGUAGE

Apple unveils ‘transformative’ new feature that allows you to control an iPhone with your eyes

They are adding “eyes” to the iPhone.

Apple users will soon be able to control their iPhones and iPads with their eyes after the tech giant announced a series of new accessibility features for its products.

Eye Tracking, designed for users with physical disabilities, is powered by artificial intelligence and requires no additional hardware.

according to Wednesday’s announcement by AppleThe feature uses the iPhone or iPad’s front-facing camera to track eye movements as the user “navigates through app elements.”

Eye Tracking, designed for users with physical disabilities, is powered by artificial intelligence and requires no additional hardware. Apple.

“We believe deeply in the transformative power of innovation to enrich lives,” CEO Tim Cook declared in a media release.

“We are constantly pushing the boundaries of technology, and these new features reflect our long-standing commitment to providing the best possible experience for all of our users.”

Cook didn’t say exactly when the eye-tracking feature will be available, but said it will “likely debut on iOS and iPadOS” when released later this year. The Verge.

The tech giant also announced a music haptics feature that allows hearing-impaired users to experience music through taps, textures, and sophisticated vibrations that align with the audio. Apple.

The accessibility feature is one of several features coming soon to iPhone and iPad.

The tech giant also announced a music haptics feature that allows hearing-impaired users to experience music through taps, textures, and sophisticated vibrations that align with the audio.

Meanwhile, atypical speech features will be available for people suffering from language disorders.

This feature uses artificial intelligence to recognize your unique voice patterns and translate them into instructions that Siri can understand.

Meanwhile, atypical speech features will be available for people suffering from language disorders. Apple.

Mark Hasegawa-Johnson, a professor at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, said, “Artificial intelligence has the potential to improve speech recognition for the millions of people who make atypical speech, so Apple could We’re excited to bring new accessibility features to consumers.” Company release.

Facebook
Twitter
LinkedIn
Reddit
Telegram
WhatsApp