Connect with top gaming leaders in Los Angeles at GamesBeat Summit 2023 this May 22-23. Register here.
Amplero, a marketing technology company that uses artificial intelligence to fuel one-on-one customer interactions, is updating its software to let companies bring their own machine learning models to the mix. This way, companies with their own data science teams will be able to import models that are built with other technology, in addition to accessing learnings from Amplero’s product itself.
The software will then collate the insights from the home-built machine learning models that companies bring and apply its own abilities for modeling many different customer interactions at the same time to provide businesses with better insights. That makes Amplero’s software — which is already ingesting data from CRM systems and other sources to provide its existing recommendations — significantly more useful.
The technique that Amplero started with is known as multi-armed bandit experimentation, after a problem in which a gambler has to pick which slot machines to play. Letting companies bring their own models will help customers expand what they use the system for.
“In the past, we had positioned ourselves around multi-armed bandit experimenting instead of next-best-action systems, but the truth is sometimes running a single model to answer a single question makes sense,” Steven Dunston, the vice president of marketing at Amplero, said in an interview with VentureBeat. “With this ability now for us to incorporate that into Amplero, we think it’s a win-win for our customers.”
Intelligent Security Summit On-Demand
Learn the critical role of AI & ML in cybersecurity and industry specific case studies. Watch on-demand sessions today.
Garrett Tenold, a senior director for product management at Amplero, announced the platform expansion at the VB Summit AI Innovation Showcase in Berkeley, California today.
The expansion builds on existing functionality in Amplero’s software that lets customers export insights from its software so that they can be analyzed and used elsewhere.
“We don’t want to be a black box,” Dunston said. “There is a lot of concern about, ‘Okay, I’m having this machine make some decisions about how we interact with our customers. How can I see what’s going on inside?'”
VentureBeat's mission is to be a digital town square for technical decision-makers to gain knowledge about transformative enterprise technology and transact. Discover our Briefings.