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Accomplish EU AI Act Compliance with Ease

Daiki enables your team to manage and develop AI projects in
compliance with EU regulations and streamlines the whole process

How will the EU AI Act impact your organization?

The EU AI Act has significant implications for organizations operating within the EU or providing AI-related products and services to EU citizens. According to the European Parliament, failing to comply with the rules could result in fines ranging from 35 million euros or 7% of global turnover to 7.5 million or 1.5% of turnover (depending on the company size and infringement).

But you don’t have to tackle AI Act compliance alone. Meet Daiki, your AI-powered assistant designed to efficiently guide and simplify your journey toward EU AI Act compliance.

EU AI Act Risk Assessment

Simplify Regulations, Maximize Efficiency

Clear overview of AI Usage with Registry

Utilize Daiki’s patent-pending AI Registry to track all your AI models, ensuring comprehensive oversight and control of your organization’s AI usage while maintaining full compatibility with C2PA.

Quality Management aligned with ISO standards

Manage AI systems according to ISO 42001, the standard aligned with the EU AI Act. Benefit from a comprehensive framework for the development, provision, and responsible use of AI systems.

Extensive Recipes, Effortless Audits

Daiki offers SOPs, documentation, and process design recipes with integrations for any project, simplifying EU AI Act compliance for your organization. Submit audits directly to international bodies using Daiki’s interface.

Why choose Daiki for EU AI Act Compliance?

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Responsible AI Leader

Daiki was built by a multidisciplinary team of experts. We combine legal, ethical, design, and machine learning expertise to enable responsible AI development.

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Beyond Compliance

Our goal is to not just ensure your compliance with EU AI Act but to also enhance your development process, QMS, and operational efficiency using AI technologies.

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Access to AI Tech

Opt for trusted and regulatory-compliant tech stacks, such as Daiki’s secure, private Large Language Models (LLMs) and Retrieval Augmented Generation (RAG) system.

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Frequently
Asked Questions

What is the EU AI Act?

The EU AI Act is a regulatory framework developed by the European Union to govern artificial intelligence technologies. It categorizes AI systems based on their risk levels, ranging from unacceptable risk (which is prohibited) to minimal risk (which is largely unregulated).

The aim of this framework is to establish rules and standards for the development, deployment, and use of AI systems within the EU. The legislation covers various aspects of AI, including transparency, accountability, data governance, safety, and fundamental rights protection.

Organizations that develop, market, or deploy AI systems in the EU must adhere to the requirements and obligations outlined in the EU AI Act.

For providers of high-risk systems:

Before a high-risk system is placed on the EU market or otherwise put into service, providers of the system are required to subject it to a conformity assessment. This assessment allows providers to show that their AI system complies with the required obligations for trustworthy AI. These obligations include establishing suitable risk assessment and mitigation systems, detailed documentation requirements, activity logging, human oversight, and a high level of security, accuracy, and robustness, among other requirements.

For providers of general purpose AI systems:

Furthermore, providers of general purpose AI (GPAI) systems are subject to specific transparency requirements, including maintaining technical documentation, complying with EU copyright law, providing information to downstream providers, among other obligations. For more information, visit the official EU website.

When AI systems are introduced to the market or employed without adhering to the Regulation’s stipulations, Member States must establish penalties that are effective, proportionate, and deterrent, encompassing administrative fines for violations, and report them to the Commission. While the exact consequences would depend on the severity and nature of the infringement, companies can expect scrutiny and possible legal and financial repercussions.

The EU AI Act is relevant for non-European companies for several reasons:

Market Access: The European Union is one of the world’s largest markets, and many non-European companies operate within or provide products and services to EU member states. Compliance with the EU AI Act may be necessary to access and maintain market presence within the EU.

Extraterritorial Reach: Regulations may apply to non-European companies that offer AI-related products and services to EU citizens, even if those companies are based outside the EU. This is particularly relevant if the AI systems have effects or consequences within the European Union.

Global Standards: Expected to establish standards and regulations for AI technologies, the EU AI Act could shape global practices and norms. Conforming to these standards may become essential for companies operating internationally or aiming to meet the expectations of customers and partners worldwide.

Data Protection and Privacy: The EU AI Act might overlap with regulations concerning data protection and privacy, including the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR). Regardless of where they are based, companies outside of Europe that handle the personal data of EU citizens within AI frameworks are obligated to adhere to GDPR standards.

Competitive Advantage: Proactively adopting responsible AI practices and complying with the regulations can give companies a competitive advantage in the global marketplace. Demonstrating commitment to ethical AI principles and regulatory compliance may enhance trust and confidence among customers, partners, and stakeholders.

The EU AI Act, alongside a clearly defined concept of ‘high-risk’, presents a robust methodology for identifying high-risk AI systems within the legal framework. This is aimed at offering legal clarity for businesses and other entities. The classification of risk is determined by the intended purpose of the AI system, aligning with existing EU product safety laws.

Attached to the Act is a catalog of use cases deemed high-risk. High-risk AI systems encompass AI technologies applied in multiple critical domains, each with significant implications for individual rights, safety, and societal well-being. These areas include critical infrastructures, educational or vocational training, safety components of products, employment and management of workers, essential private and public services, law enforcement, migration, asylum, and border control management, and administration of justice and democratic processes. 

Upon adoption by the European Parliament and the Council, the AI Act shall enter into force on the twentieth day following its publication in the official Journal. It will become fully applicable 24 months after entry into force, with a phased approach as outlined below:

  • 6 months after entry into force: Member States will begin phasing out prohibited systems.
  • 12 months after entry into force: Obligations for general-purpose AI governance will become applicable.
  • 24 months after entry into force: All rules of the AI Act will apply, including obligations for high-risk systems as defined in Annex III (list of high-risk use cases).
  • 36 months after entry into force: Obligations for high-risk systems as defined in Annex II (list of Union harmonisation legislation) will apply.


For updates, visit the EU official website.

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