By the end of March 2019, Amazon will make more than Rs 600 crore from its advertising business in the country.
Statement of Ethics
To a packed hall at University College London last month, a group of computer scientists announced the new version of …
The dataset, which is now being made public, will help computer vision researchers from across the world to train their algorithms on Indian driving conditions.
Alphabet Inc, which runs Google, is folding Tez – a payments product it had launched in India and other emerging …
You’ve heard of Toutiao? Bytedance? They have feed-based apps… I actually carry all the Chinese apps with me. Oh, is …
One would think that with a lead like that, rights to the world’s biggest live sporting event Indian Premier League (IPL), and favourable climes, Hotstar is safely on its way to owning the market. But that’s not a given.
Nvidia’s run has been pretty much unchallenged in recent years. But that could be changing if you were to believe Intel veteran Gadi Singer.
Times Internet has big plans for MX Player. A beta version of the MX Player app, which was released on the Play store earlier and was picked up by the press on Saturday, is just the start.
In the two years Shunwei Capital has been in India, it has backed nearly 15 early-stage startups across categories such as fintech, e-commerce, content and social networking.
Deepak Agarwal dreams of a day when people would have a career coach just like Siri or Alexa. That day …
The managing director or CEO of Facebook must be among the most powerful executives in India, right? Yes, except that no such person exists.
Even as Indian SaaS companies struggle to perfect the art of selling to the world, raise money, or strike partnerships, a new breed of companies that use artificial intelligence are threatening to upend their plans.
The online pharma industry relatively new in India. But like with other sectors upended by Amazon in the past, offline presence is going to be at the centre of its gameplan.
With access to Chinese capital, an undying appetite for growth and a playbook that’s perfected in China, they’re in it to win big.
If all its millions of users seamlessly post on the platform every day, it is because LinkedIn’s algorithms, with a lot of help from humans, green-light them before the user can blink an eye.