“The augmented reality revolution will merge the physical and the digital worlds.”
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Augmented reality has become very popular with developers recently. What kinds of things could AR make possible, both now and in the future?
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Daqri has created an augmented reality headset and the software that powers it. The Los Angeles-based startup is aiming to revolutionize the way people work by layering additional data and intelligent computing tools on top of their normal vision.
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“Hyper-Reality” is a first-person short film that showcases the potential dangers of augmented reality permeating society; also, researchers in the UK create their version of a sonic screwdriver.
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More info on this Augmented Reality tutorial: https://www.ourtechart.com/augmented-reality/augmented-reality-tutorial-unity3d-vuforia/
5. Sony HMZ-T1 Personal 3D Viewer, £700
The most elaborate personal viewer to reach the consumer market so far, this headset is about immersive 3D and even uses high-resolution OLED panels. A two-piece set comprising the 3D viewer itself and an HDMI dual output switcher, a single cable links the two, delivering sound, vision and power.
Any HDMI source can be connected, from a set-top box to a Blu-ray player, so this is best viewed as an alternative to a bigscreen TV or home cinema. The screen appears to be 750-inches in diameter, and mimics a ‘real’ cinema by tilting the OLED panels to emulate that big-screen effect.
By keeping out any external light, the illusion of a large screen is surprisingly convincing, and there’s genuine high definition clarity to be had. The refresh rate of OLED is lightning-fast (just 0.01 milliseconds) so there’s no blur or 3D crosstalk – and the sound quality is awesome, but it’s hardly flown off shelves.
4. Oakley Airwave heads-up display goggle, £500
Another impressive, though half-baked attempt to pre-empt Google Glass, Oakley’s sports-centric effort at ‘performance optics’ is about smart stuff in both senses. Dubbed rather worryingly as ‘technology that delivers the goods straight to your brain’, Airwave is aimed primarily at skiers and snowboarders.
3. Vuzix M100, £TBC
After a few attempts at personal displays and TV specs, Vuzix may have cracked it with its upcoming augmented reality M100 smart glasses. With a processor equal to any smartphone, the M100 – shown-off at CES 2013 and now with app developers – comes equipped with a Full HD camera, WiFi, Bluetooth, GPS, a compass, and both microUSB and microSD slots.
Where the M100 differs from Google’s Glass is that the eyepiece itself – which has a 480×272 resolution – is not transparent, but fixed. So it’s not really augmenting reality, it’s adding to it; this is a smart ‘second screen’. Available in mid-to-late Summer.
2. Google Glass Explorer Edition, approx £500
Users will be able to command Glass – already the colloquial term – to take photos and videos, search the internet and find directions using Google Maps, with the headset using Bluetooth to link up to Android and (even) iOS devices.
Google is promising a modular design in the wake of the Explorer Edition, so prescription glasses-wearers will be invited, too.
If you have a really, really packed life Google Glass could be a revelation. Or will everyone ignore each other, bump into one another, and constantly crash their cars? And will Google Glasses mainly show adverts? All will be revealed on what’s destined to be the real pioneering product. OK glass, we’re ready!
HoloLens offers a unique AR experience. It’s great build quality and attention to detail are pluses, and the application potential seems limitless. It’s now a matter of whether Microsoft can fix some nagging issues, and how much it will cost regular folks..So far it is the best AR headset.
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Op 28 augustus 2013 waren de bezoekers van Rotterdam Centraal getuige van een bijzondere gebeurtenis… Een Augmented Reality show in de stationshal! National Geographic Nederland-België maakt dit mogelijk i.s.m. ProRail en de NS om het 125 jarig bestaan van de National Geographic Society te vieren. Wil je het zelf meemaken? De Augmented Reality show is t/m maandag 2 september elke dag in Rotterdam te bewonderen van 16.00 uur tot 19.00 uur.
Voor meer informatie:
Het Facebook event met meer informatie vind je hier: http://bit.ly/NatGeo125FB
Here I wanted to explain why you can’t really compare these two technologies, because they are totally different. While they may overlap in the future, right now they serve completely different purposes and it doesn’t make sense to compare them.
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Cool Uses for Virtual Reality: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Ep1F1J6-OSw&index=16&list=PLltNHnxunnSw4q2XHzZTMa7jKRM1dVhpF
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