A new study has found that a virtual assistant could be significantly cheaper for consumers, at least in a short time.
The research was done by Gartner and Technomic.
Gartneds said that a total of 3 million assistants were on the market, but that it was just 20 percent of the total that were sold.
The results are significant, as it is the first time researchers have made a firm estimate of the price of virtual assistant software, said Garted.
The average price of software across the industry ranges between $60,000 and $75,000, he said.
Garted said that as the price goes up, a virtual assistants’ price will decrease.
That would reduce the total market share, he added.
“It will be lower initially,” Gartened said.
“It may be higher over time.
But then the market will increase.”
Virtual assistants will play a role in people’s lives as the virtual assistant becomes more popular, said David Lippert, an analyst with Technomic’s Cybersecurity research group.
There are still a lot of questions, he noted, but the data is clear.
“At the end of the day, you should have a virtual personal assistant,” Lippet said.
The virtual assistant market could be as large as 1.4 billion by 2021, Garteded said.
There are already hundreds of millions of consumers in the US, and the average cost of a smartphone is more than $1,000.
The price of a virtual computer, on the other hand, is less than $200.
“This has the potential to be the single greatest technology growth opportunity since the early 2000s,” Littl said.
Virtual assistant revenue could grow by 5-7 percent over the next five years, Gartsed estimated.
It’s not clear how much it would be cheaper to buy an assistant than a smartphone.
However, a lot can be learned from people’s experiences of buying or trying different assistant models.
Gartsed said people who have not owned a personal computer before are likely to pay more because there are no “cost-per-use” features on a smartphone that are comparable.
Garten added that the price comparison will depend on a range of factors.
It will also depend on whether an assistant is just a way of doing more of the tasks.
“You can’t compare an assistant for every task you need to perform on the phone to an assistant in person,” he said, adding that he has not tested the effect of virtual assistants on productivity.
While most assistant models are more powerful than smartphones, there is an overlap in the price, Garten said.
The most expensive assistant models have higher processing power, a better camera and higher camera quality.
He added that some assistants cost more to use, such as an iPad Pro or Apple Pencil.
But a recent report by research firm Gartered said that while the average price for virtual assistants is $7.90, the price per dollar for smartphones is $1.60.
That’s because most users have higher-end devices.
Garted has a list of the 10 best personal assistants and suggested that they all have a higher price tag than a virtual one.
But the list also includes a virtual keyboard that can be used with voice and a virtual mouse that uses two hands to interact with apps and websites.
The Garteest list also included a virtual voice recorder and a camera that lets you make out your voice when speaking to a virtual friend or even your own voice.
Garte’s list is a rough ranking of the personal assistant that he said has the highest prices.
It will likely be difficult for the majority of people to find the right assistant if it is too expensive for most tasks, but this is the time when consumers need a virtual option, Garter said.
In the future, he suggested, the most significant market opportunity may be mobile communication assistants.
The next major mobile innovation is a new form of video chat that allows users to keep in touch without leaving their smartphones, he explained.
“But this requires a lot more computing power than a phone could manage.”