The question we’ve been talking about centers on the proper way to create a privacy-preserving IoT infrastructure. Ashutosh has begun to argue that the problem forces you to think in terms of hierarchical scopes: data that lives within scopes, and is only exported in aggregated forms that preserve anonymity. He also favors distributed AI computations, again scoped in a privacy-preserving manner.
CB Insights today named Caspar.AI to the fourth annual AI 100 ranking, showcasing the 100 most promising private artificial intelligence companies in the world.
Caspar’s distributed operating system…
Interviewed by Radhika Shah, Caspar.AI Founder & CEO Ashutosh Saxena discusses his vision for Caspar and the importance of smart home technology to revolutionize the way people live in their homes.
Technology has allowed us to live smarter and safer. This is especially true in Caspar homes, where they have senior solutions for the most comfortable living environment.
We are pleased to announce we have been featured in a Japanese website about innovations that enhance apartment living. Featuring how our technology enhances senior living – by helping to promote a convenient and active lifestyle.
“The network is the computer.”
That’s the old Sun Microsystems slogan coined by Sun computer scientist and researcher John Gage. The slogan predated cloud computing, but it’s a great way to envision the cloud idea.
I still remember 1995, when it was still in vogue to “build your own computer”. A kid in my neighborhood had built one, and he was the coolest kid on the block. Back then, computers were primarily used by computer scientists who would buy the right devices.
The Internet of Things needs standardization and easier programming options. Until then, the promise of IoT for consumers remains unfulfilled.
The Internet of Things is the most exciting thing to happen in the technology industry since the introduction of the iPhone
A company is developing apartment buildings with sensors, automated appliances, and the ability to learn an owner’s habits.
Perhaps the home of the future will be filled with robots. Or maybe that home itself will be a robot.
Despite the hype, real-world AI solutions are emerging, and a recent summit looked at new techniques and case studies, including a robot for aiding the aging, smart homes, and industrial automation. The buzz around artificial intelligence
SCOTTSDALE, Ariz., March 12, 2018 /PRNewswire/ — The Wolff Company, ranked #12 by NMHC, partners with Caspar to build cutting-edge AI-powered smart homes.
In this episode I’m joined by Ashutosh Saxena, a veteran of Andrew Ng’s Stanford Machine Learning Group, and co-founder and CEO of Caspar.ai.
Ashutosh and I discuss his RoboBrain project, a computational system
This Redwood City-based startup is making an artificial intelligence system to redefine how people live their homes.
Osaka, Japan – Panasonic Corporation today announced that it has invested in Caspar* (leading Artificial Intelligence (AI) smart home startup in USA) and started collaboration with Caspar to develop integrated AI smart home system.
Ashutosh Saxena is the CEO and cofounder of Brain of Things, which developed an AI system called Caspar that turns a home into a sort of robot that we can talk to and interact with. By later this summer, Caspar will have been installed in about 500 apartments in California and Tokyo.
It’s dusk on a crisp January day at Stanford University, and David Cheriton is in his corner office waiting for his weekly research meeting to begin.
The last slivers of sunlight filter through the windows, illuminating the pages of Superyacht Living & Style a glossy magazine Cheriton is browsing