Google Home isn't perfect, of course. There are times when he just can't answer a question. Occasionally, the Amazon Echo may respond when Google fails, such as when I asked "What's the World Series score?", as shown below: Asked another way - "Who Industry Email List wins the World Series" - and both were able to answer: Perhaps a bigger problem is when Google Home confidently answers a question, even if the answer isn't correct. For example, when my new Industry Email List Lego catalog arrived yesterday, there was an article about how Disney's new castle is the second largest Lego set eve
Taj Mahal from an IGN article, saying it was the most important. It's true. But it's not the biggest. This is the Eiffel Tower set from 2007. This answer was Industry Email List bad because it didn't answer the actual question. Here is an example where Google Home gives a completely incorrect answer, Barack Obama being the “king of the Industry Email List United States”. Ironically, this is an answer from Search Engine Land, where we documented how Google mistakenly gave the wrong answer to this question from another source. By doing this, we have become the new source.
This is just one of many examples we've covered where Google's assumptions about answers from the web go wrong. In short, Google Home's strength Industry Email List in pulling answers from across the web, without curation or human review, may also be its weakness. But overall, I'd say like with regular Google itself, it's more likely to do things right than wrong. Beyond the Industry Email List answers, Echo is stronger Beyond answering questions, I'd give Echo the edge, an edge that largely comes from being a platform that has matured over the past couple of years. While Google