"The prototype, code-named "Nuk" (short for "Nukulo," the
Hawaiian word for "echo"), takes advantage of L&H's background
in voice recognition software; Nuk is the first handheld to include
a large-vocabulary speech recognition engine, which runs on a
mobile version of the Linux operating system."
"Though officials stressed that the device was only a
prototype and built for demonstration purposes only, it was
functional and featured Intel Corp.'s StrongArm II chip. If
such a device goes to market in the future, L&H will provide
the software but another company likely will build the hardware, a
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