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10 Jan, 2024
2 min time to read

Unlike traditional AI models confined to specific apps, the Rabbit R1 runs Rabbit OS as a standalone device, taking command of apps and processes on users' existing phones.

One standout feature is Rabbit's Large Action Model (LAM), designed to mimic user interactions with various apps. Trained to understand existing interfaces, the LAM aims to execute tasks seamlessly, such as playing a song on Spotify, by translating user commands into actions through Rabbit OS. The LAM is versatile, recognizing "all mobile and desktop environments," promising compatibility with a wide range of tasks.

Rabbit OS utilizes LAM to execute tasks through "rabbits," which are task agents. These rabbits handle diverse and complex tasks, showcasing the system's capability beyond basic functions. Importantly, Rabbit emphasizes user privacy and security, ensuring that Rabbit OS only operates with explicit user permission.

To ensure user control, Rabbit OS is trained to work with "most popular apps," and users can manage permissions through a web portal named the "rabbit hole." This approach prevents the preemptive storage of identity information or passwords and eliminates the need for additional subscriptions or proxy accounts.

The Rabbit R1, designed in collaboration with Teenage Design Engineering, features a 2.88-inch display, push-to-talk button, navigation wheel, and a 360-degree rotating camera. The compact device, inspired by the Tamagotchi and available in a stylish "Luminous Orange" colorway, resembles a small stack of Post-it notes.

Internally, the R1 is powered by a MediaTek Helio P35 chip with 4GB of RAM and 128GB of storage. With a SIM slot for internet connectivity on the go, the R1 aims to be a promising standalone AI companion.

Priced at $199, the Rabbit R1 is set to be available in the US through the company's website, with shipments expected to begin in late March.

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