DJI and Microsoft have announced a strategic partnership to bring advanced AI and machine learning capabilities to DJI drones, helping businesses harness the power of commercial drone technology and edge cloud computing.
Dropbox’s sales and profit topped estimates in its first quarter as a public company, lifted by growing corporate demand for paid versions of its cloud-based file-sharing software, according to Bloomberg.
Microsoft and Amazon may be competing with each other in the cloud-computing market, but in the realm of voice-controlled personal assistants, Cortana and Alexa are forging a friendship, according to Bloomberg.
ZTE regards the next two weeks as crucial to resolving a U.S. blockade that’s brought its main businesses to a standstill and choked off revenue, signaling the potential collapse, according to Bloomberg.
Nvidia exceeded already-high expectations going into its quarterly earnings report, predicting more robust demand in the second quarter for its graphics processors that support AI and gaming, according to Bloomberg.
IBM and Red Hat announced a major expansion to their long-standing relationship, which will enable their customers to benefit from the combined power of both companies’ technologies in private and public clouds.
Google used the start of its annual I/O conference to highlight its responsibility over the impact of technology on society, unveiling new products that advance health care, limit digital device usage and promote trustworthy news sources, according to Bloomberg.
GoPro posted sales that exceeded analyst estimates, suggesting the struggling hardware company is still attracting consumers despite growing competition from cheaper alternatives, according to Bloomberg.
The third edition of CE China, a global IFA event, successfully closed on Sunday after three days of providing a convention for growing business opportunities by building new pan-Asian connections and gaining deep market insights.
Facebook has been conducting market research in recent weeks to determine whether an ad-free version paid by subscriptions would spur more people to join the social network, according to Bloomberg, citing people familiar with the matter.
U.S. military exchanges have stopped selling smartphones made by two Chinese firms after the Pentagon warned the devices pose a security risk to military personnel and operations, according to Bloomberg.