Smart Home Security System Want to Read Your Mood

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Written By Nipun Singh

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The smart home security system is based on emotional artificial intelligence. Today, almost every aspect of everyday life can be automated or modified to suit consumers' needs and preferences.

This trend towards personalizing private spaces is particularly evident in smart home technology, and many other industries are following its lead to implement smart home security system techniques.

Tech Setting for Every Mood

With just a brief verbal cue, you can inhale scents that correspond to your mood. Philips Hue lights can be programmed with scenes such as relax or 'focus' to create pulsing, complementary lighting.

Ambient lighting systems are a way to set the mood in the car. Kia'sEV6 provides ambient lighting that can be customized by drivers based on their moods.

Aquamarine may be the best choice for a relaxing evening, but neon green may be more appropriate for a busy road trip.

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Multi-sensory technology can be more than just fun. It can also help us relax after a long day at the office.

These mood-based settings can be controlled and selected by the consumer, but the future smart home tech promises to automatically adapt to our moods.

Imagine your smart home bringing home a date and having it dim the lights, play Barry White on the stereo, and then chill a bottle of white in your fridge.

What will the house of tomorrow look like?

Boris Veldhuijzen van Zanten, TNW's founder, spoke to us about living in a connected house, futuristic product design, as well as what happens when AI gets to know you.

This could lead to some hilarious and sometimes even horrifying situations. However, ethical concerns are raised.

Are we willing to allow our homes to know our moods? What data should these devices collect and how should they be stored? Who should have access to them?

Technology Responds to Your Emotions

Technology Responds to Your Emotions

Software programs can now use machine learning to gather data using voice recognition, images, and facial expressions. This allows the system to gain insight into the user's mood and predict what they might want.

Amazon Halo is a wearable bracelet that uses AI to collect data from users about their sleep, diet, and exercise habits. It's not just a Fitbit-style tool, but also features a voice analysis tool called "Tone" that analyzes the energy and positivity of a user's voice.

This is designed to help users recognize patterns to improve their social interactions. Tone, for example, can help you determine how stress at work affects the 'positivity" of your family and friends' conversations.

Do Your Due Diligence

'Emotion AI' does spur some privacy concerns. The privacy of personal data, particularly when it comes down to mood and voice analysis is a big concern in the smart home market.

Data collected in a home is transmitted to an external server. Once it has been processed, it will return with the decision to open a door or turn on a light switch. The risk of data corruption is high with this long distance.

Eric Welander is a US-based smart-home Youtuber. He strongly believes that the consumers hold the cards.

Welander, a software developer by training, was always interested in automating everyday tasks and began to explore smart-home technology when he lived in an apartment.

The possibilities were endless once he bought his first home. His YouTube channel was created to show the latest developments in smart home gadgets such as cameras, thermostats, sensors, and thermostats. He also documented his journey.

Welander, a passionate fan of smart home technology, is aware that privacy and convenience are delicate issues in this industry.

Welander stated that any technology you place in your home must come from a company you can trust.

Conclusion: Smart Home

Some companies prefer to be different in the market through their privacy standards. Eve Home is based in Munich.

Eve is proud to avoid cloud storage and limit its exposure to user data. Apple's security standards are often praised in America for their end-to-end encryption.

Boris Veldhuijzen van Zanten is the founder of TNW and the former CEO. He also looks for similar features in smart home products. My intelligent doorbell works in a closed system.

It does not save or upload any footage to the cloud. Veldhuijzen Van Zanten does extensive research before buying any new smart home technology but admits that he cannot completely rule out potential risks.

Even if you did your research and chose a startup that you trust, there is a chance that the startup will be acquired by a larger corporation. This means that your data could suddenly be owned by a company you did not sign up for.

He is still curious about the potential of mood-based technology. "I would love for my car or home to be able to sense my mood and turn on the lights when I feel down.

Play some upbeat music. Maybe turn up the heating. Emotional AI, as long as privacy is maintained, is an exciting frontier that can put souls into machines.

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