Turn on “start” and “end” sounds for Google Assistant
0.2% -- is that it?
Subscriber Account active since. It should come as no surprise to you that your Google Home smart speaker is listening to you. That's inherent in how it works; the speaker is listening to everything you say, waiting for the wake words, "Hey Google" or "Ok Google. What may bother some people, though, is that your audio is uploaded and, at least temporarily, stored on Google servers — which is usually used for analysis to improve voice recognition technology. The good news is that there are two ways to stop your Google Home from listening to you. You can disable the microphone entirely — this is probably best used temporarily, since the speaker can't hear or respond to you — or you can change your settings so that Google is not allowed to upload and store your audio on its servers. To temporarily stop your Google Home from listening to you at all, you can mute the speaker's microphone.
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Turn on “request” sounds for Alexa
First Amazon admitted it -- now Google says it's listening, too. Here are the specifics, and the questions we still want answered. Ever since Alexa and Google Assistant first burst onto the scene and started populating people's homes with smart speakers and other gadgets outfitted with always-listening microphones, people have wondered whether anyone other than their AI assistant of choice was listening in. Well, the answer is yes -- both Amazon and Google have admitted that they hire contractors to listen to anonymized user audio clips for the purposes of improving their respective assistant's capabilities. Read more: Yes, the robot dog ate your privacy. That might have seemed like an obvious assumption to some, but to many, it was a wake-up call. That's true not just for Amazon and Google, but for all of the gadgets and services that need our data to function. What are these companies doing with our data?
Google said in a blog post defending the practice its language analysts only review around 0. However, it also revealed some of these recordings had been leaked by a worker in the Netherlands. This led many people across social media to question what information smart speakers like Google Home and Amazon Echo actually collect. It also admitted the voice assistant is sometimes triggered by accident and any recordings made as a result could also be sent for analysis. This means private conversations and intimate moments could be captured by the smart speaker and then sent to people employed by Google without the user even realising.