Google’s Arts and Culture Sector has been known for its feature of releasing innovative apps and tools to help people engage with art and history. In 2018, it launched a feature to find you're fine art doppelganger by taking a selfie, and recently it added methods to apply filters to your photos for capturing the style of great men like Van Gogh or Da Vinci.
Now Google has launched Fabricius: an AI-based translator for ancient Egyptian hieroglyphics is a true Innovation. Along with in-built collaboration with many universities around the world, Fabricius implements machine learning to let users text in English or Arabic messages (consisting of words and/or emojis) to envision their nighest translation in hieroglyphics.
The tool inside Google’s Arts & Culture app additionally contains a feature designed for Egyptologists. It lets users transfer photos of hieroglyphics on ancient artifacts moreover as enhance, retouch, annotate and decipher them. As folks still use the tool, Google believes Fabricius’ AI and information can improve in response.
Fabricius has three sections: Learn, Play and Work. In the first section, you have to go through a quick six-stage course that advances you to the history and knowledge of hieroglyphs. Some activities include tracing and drawing a symbol, imbibed with machine learning analyzing your designs to see your accurateness.
Fabricius is giving users an expert-to-consumer view into the sector of archaeology. It is a bridge between the lecturers – with their heads within their books or at the research lab or in the archaeology dig. Not solely that, Google is allowing customers to act and play with hieroglyphics, using tools that even Egyptologists use.
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To know how google's Fabricius uses machine learning to decode, read here:
Google has launched a new machine learning tool that will provide users with the ability to decode Egyptian hieroglyphs in both English and Arabic with just a tap of the finger. To know more, read here:
To know how to use exciting new program for helping in the translation of ancient Egyptian hieroglyphs, click here:
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Contributor: Sudeshna Dutta
Sudeshna is an engineer in making. She is a writer at OpenGrowth. Apart from dealing with circuits and chips, she is passionate about being a keyboardist and pianist and wants to attain professionalism in it with her talent coupled with hard work.Description:
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