Thu. Nov 26th, 2020
Google humming feature

Google has finally launched a perfect feature for song lovers. This is for when a song is stuck in your head but you don’t know any of the words. You just need to speak hum to search. The new feature is launched on both iOS and Android. Users can just whistle or they can directly sing the song into the mic. Thus, Google will automatically identify the song and play it.

Google humming feature

How Google humming works

This new feature is something new for the users. But it works like that the user can hum, they can also whistle or sing the tune of the song or directly the song for 10-15 seconds. Google’s technology detects the song’s melody and turns it into a numbers-based sequence. Later, from that point, the sequence can be used to identify songs based on a variety of sources. All these things include humans singing, whistling, or humming. Not only this but it also includes the studio recordings. This sequence strips away any other outside noise, like the accompanying instruments.

Google humming Music identified device

Google has launched the music identifying AI in 2017 with its Pixel 2. This was a small scale attempt by the company. This will allow users to identify music, even without an internet connection. This seems to be an amazing experience for users. That it works without the internet even. The following year company expanded the AI to the app. Here the users could ask the app what song was playing. Even though a user is not perfect at singing but it helps them to identify the song and play it. The results are based on the tunes. Once the results showed up, the users can pick the song they think best matches their submission.

It is also included in the results that the accompanying music videos, song analyses, and even available covers for the song. However, the users will also have a link to listen to the song on major streaming services. This option also works in the Google Assistant app. This feature available in 20 languages. Although, Google will later add some more languages in the future.

By manmohan

Mohan is a New York-based science blogger and columnist, working in the Science Journalism industry for the last five and half years. He spends most of her time interacting with the like-minded group of people on social media and contributing proactively to several online discussion forums and websites. You can contact him at Teamjbjnews@gmail.com

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