Chatbots already exist, and have done so for decades. But the classical bots from "ye olden days" have their limits. They rely on a database of thousands of pre-made answers to pre-thought up conversation scenarios. Every time a user writes something, the bot looks through its database for an answer. If a user's question alternate a little from the bot's script, it's followed up by a standard "I don’t understand the question" reply. It's a stone sure way to find out if that sweet girl you're talking to on Tinder is actually a human..
Chatbots are already here, but in the next couple of years, we're going to see a lot more of them. Frameworks for them are both affordable and easily adaptable to specific companies. The chatbot can become part of a company's support or information departments, without having to be built from scratch. But how do you test one?
I've gone through several iterations of coming up with test persona names in my latest project. In the beginning I started thinking about names for my amusement. But after some…
There are two well established icons or symbols that are used when we're talking wireless networks. There is a difference between the two. One is the transmitter of a wireless network, the other is a hot-spot of a wireless network.
I've only recently gotten to know databases. How they work, SQL and the different scripts you can use. I love it. I think it's so much fun going into different databases when testing, viewing, comparing, joining and editing them. Even though the amount of trouble you can cause in there is immense.
When drawing and explaining at the same time, it doesn't have to be pretty. It has to be clear. What's important is to capture the essence of the thing you're trying to draw. The essence of a tree isn't it's beautiful and detailed leaves. It's a trunk with two branches. No need to use time on drawing anything else, if people get that what you've drawn is a tree.