Microsoft 365 Copilot is now available for $9000 to some customers. If you want AI to write emails for you, you’ll need $9,000 and 300 users. Since announcing its cooperation with OpenAI, Microsoft has been incorporating artificial intelligence into nearly all of its products. Today, the business announces the broad availability of Microsoft 365 Copilot for enterprise clients, taking another step towards the AI future.
Microsoft 365 Copilot is now available for $9000 to some customers
Interestingly, it looks like interested firms will still need to contact their Microsoft account representative in order to purchase Microsoft 365 Copilot, making today’s release a quiet rollout rather than a massive launch. According to The Verge, in order to acquire access, firms must have at least 300 users paying $30 each month.
Enterprise clients can purchase Microsoft 365 Copilot by contacting their Microsoft account representative. Customers with Microsoft 365 E3 and E5 (or Business Standard / Premium) can begin using Bing Chat Enterprise immediately. Any organisation can begin taking measures to discover how Copilot works, comprehend licencing and technical needs, become acquainted with new capabilities, and prepare their organisation.
Microsoft 365 Copilot enables users to employ artificial intelligence across a variety of Microsoft products, including Microsoft Teams, Outlook, Word, Excel, and PowerPoint. Users can utilise the assistant to write emails, generate presentations from documents, and summarise meetings. To personalise your use cases, the assistant leverages data from Microsoft Graph, Microsoft 365 apps, and the web.
Copilot now supports the following languages: English (US, GB, AU, CA, IN), Spanish (ES, MX), Japanese, French (FR, CA), German, Portuguese (BR), Italian, and Chinese Simplified. TJ Devine, Microsoft’s senior director of product marketing for Microsoft 365, says the company plans to add Arabic, Turkish, Czech, Danish, Korean, Chinese Traditional, Dutch, Thai, Hebrew, Hungarian, Finnish, Norwegian, Polish, Portuguese (PT), Russian, Swedish, and Ukrainian support “over the first half of 2024.”
In addition to Microsoft 365, the company wants to integrate the Copilot feature directly into Windows, possibly even replacing the iconic Start button with the assistant in Windows 12. We already know that Copilot will be replacing Cortana, Windows’ long-running intelligent assistant.