Unfortunately, a very small percentage of that staggering number can actually download Lookout from the Play Store right now, as initial support is limited to Pixel phones in the U.S. running Android 8.0 and above.
Apart from identifying the objects through the AI technology, the app is also capable enough to read the text, labels, scan barcodes and much more. Now, months later, the app has been rolled out for Pixel phone users in the US. But although Google warns Lookout's AI technology will not be "100 percent perfect", even a 50 percent accuracy rate in identifying everyday items, text, places, and people could make a world of difference in some people's lives.
Since announcing the app past year, Google said it has been "testing and improving the quality" of the app's results. The most common times, according to Clary, would be in situations where you'd need to ask for help: visiting a new space, reading a document or completing daily tasks. The Google Lookout is as of now constrained to Pixel phones; in any case, the organization has guaranteed to extend the application's accessibility to more gadgets, nations, and stages. Google Lookout joins the company's growing list of accessibility apps. Because of this, they are looking for feedback from users, so if you have some after using the app, send it here.
According to a blog entry by Google, Lookout utilizes man-made consciousness, similar to Google Lens, and gives clients a chance to hunt and make a move on items around them by just pointing the phone.
Lookout is now available for the Pixels in the USA and in English, though Google says it's looking forward to expanding it to more countries, languages, and platforms later.
Google recommends wearing your Pixel device on a lanyard around your neck or keeping it in your front shirt pocket.