A new word processing software company says it is “tough” and “smart” in its word processing programs.
Called Aperion, the software firm has made its word processors in a number of languages and has built its word processor for Windows and Mac computers.
It uses machine learning to determine which characters should appear in a word, and then it builds word processors from those characters.
The word processing firm says it has been able to reduce the word count of its wordprocessing programs to about two dozen words, down from about 1,000 or more when it first launched.
The software firm, based in Chicago, was launched by a group of engineers at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign.
The firm says its word-processing software is the most intelligent on the market, using artificial intelligence and machine learning.
Chetan Agrawal, chief executive of the firm, says word processors can help people with disabilities understand how words are used, or make sense of text in other languages.
He says word processing helps people understand their surroundings, and makes it easier for them to communicate with people who do not speak their native language.
Cheryl Smith, a spokeswoman for the U.S. government, said in a statement that the word processing companies’ programs have “the potential to improve the lives of people who are blind, visually impaired, or hard of hearing.
The government has said that while its language programs can help some people who can’t understand them, they do not cover the entire population.
Aperion’s software is part of a new wave of word processing that uses artificial intelligence to make it easier to understand words.
A similar program called Acronymic, developed by the company, uses computer vision and machine-learning algorithms to identify which characters in words are likely to appear in sentences.