Posts Tagged ‘Vision’
Let the secret agent training begin… Drive Rover with your iPod touch (2nd, 3rd and 4th generation), iPhone device, smartphone or iPad tablet. Built-In Mic transmits sound back to your device in real time. Manually adjustable camera streams live video and takes still photos. Undetectable infrared light night vision lets you see items in the dark Generates its own Wi-Fi connection for your device. Wireless range goes up to 200 ft. unobstructed, explores up to 100 ft. around walls into other rooms. Navigate using the on-screen driving arrow controls. G-Drive Mode turns your device into a steering wheel in your hand. Power Runs on 6 AA batteries (included). Free App from the iTunes App Store Mission possible. Whether following friends and family, navigating the office or investigating the activities of your dog, it’s all possible with the audio/visual-enabled and photo-taking Rover. Its built-in microphone transmits sound back to your device in real time, so you can hear everything as it’s being said. The manually adjustable camera streams live video and takes still photos, letting you see what’s going on in other rooms. It even takes pictures as proof. Low-light setting? No problem! The undetectable infrared night vision lets you see items in the dark. Mission. Accomplished. App-controlled. The Rover Spy Tank is app-controlled via your iPod touch (2nd, 3rd and 4th generation), iPhone device, or iPad tablet. It generates its own Wi-Fi wireless connection for your smart device (no frequency interference). The impressive wireless range lets it travel up to 200 ft. unobstructed, up to 100 ft. around walls into other rooms. Navigate it with the on-screen driving arrows or use the G-Drive Mode that uses your device’s accelerometer like a steering wheel in your hands. To get started, download the free app from the iTunes App Store SM . Powered by 6 AA batteries (included). This remote control vehicle is designed and manufactured by Brookstone.
List Price: $ 74.99
Price: $ 74.99
Tags are so 2008. Google doesn’t want you to waste time tagging your photos, except for the people in them. The web giant wants to be able to recognize more abstract concepts like “sunset” or “beach” automatically and attach that metadata without further input. In yet another post-I/O update, Google+ photos now uses computer vision and machine learning to identify objects and settings in your uploaded snapshots. You can simply search for “my photos of trees” or “Tim’s photos of bikes” and get surprisingly accurate results, with nary a manually added tag in sight. You can perform the searches in Google+, obviously, but you can also execute your query from the standard Google search page. It’s pretty neat, but sadly Mountain View seems to have forgotten what cats look like.
Source: Inside Search
Stardock, creators of start menu replacement Start8, is introducing its latest Windows 8 app today: ModernMix. Windows 8′s Metro environment, or however you refer to it, has been the source of focus for Microsoft and also a source of criticism around the way you interact with it. Unlike typical Windows apps, ones built to run in the Windows 8-style environment are designed to run fullscreen or as a snapped application to the side, but there’s no other options for windowing.
ModernMix aims to change this. The app provides options to simple run Windows 8-style apps in separate individual windows in desktop mode. Windows 8 still has the usual Aero Snap functionality to align traditional apps side-by-side, and ModernMix takes full advantage…
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Ahead of Microsoft’s annual TechForum event, the company is sharing its latest vision of the future. Focused on home and work, Microsoft puts forward a vision of multiple giant displays powered by devices and services. In one particular scenario a Surface tablet attaches to a touchscreen to link and transfer data. Touchscreens are persistent throughout and the idea of voice activation and convenience of using multiple devices and services is apparent.
Microsoft’s latest vision is focused on the next five to ten years, and some elements are shared with its previous productivity vision of the future for 2019. The video is part of a new Envisioning Center at Microsoft where the software giant is testing its latest ideas and technologies….
It’s been more than a decade since Minority Report hit theaters, but its influence on product design doesn’t seem to have waned — much to the dismay of designers like Christian Brown. In a recent piece for the Awl, Brown bemoans Steven Spielberg’s disproportionate influence on interface design, arguing that Minority Report‘s futuristic vision has fueled misguided dreams of gesture-based and touchscreen interfaces that don’t really add much to a product’s function — “interfaces that look good, rather than… work well.”
“Human hands and fingers are good at feeling texture and detail, and good at gripping things—neither of which touch interfaces take advantage of,” Brown writes. “The real future of interfaces will take advantage of…
The saga of Polymer Vision has been defined by optimistic plans braced by second chances when financial reality came crashing in, with no happily ever after or definite end in sight. Unfortunately, there may not be much more of a story to tell. CTO Edzer Huitema claims that Wistron has shut down Polymer Vision entirely: while it’s keeping the intellectual property behind the rollable display company it acquired in 2009, it has reportedly dismissed all associated staff after unsuccessful attempts to find a buyer. We’ve asked Wistron for a more formal confirmation and an explanation, and we’ll let you know if there’s an update. However, it’s possible that Polymer Vision’s technology was simply past its prime. As +Plastic Electronics notes, Polymer Vision and the Readius came at a time before mobile tablets and giant smartphones, when it wasn’t clear that we would tolerate big screens in our pockets; while flexible displays are still in development, some of Polymer Vision’s biggest advantages have faded away.
Filed under: Displays
Via: The Digital Reader
Source: +Plastic Electronics
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Ever wish you could just push a slow-mo button and cause the hustle and bustle of city life to ease up a little? Maybe you’d just like to seal yourself off from your surroundings within the confines of a shiny aluminum sphere. German artist Lorenz Potthast didn’t stop at thinking about it, he did something. Dubbed the “Decelerator,” the avant garde piece of headgear does just that: it has a camera that feeds video to the head-mounted display inside, with the wearer (or someone else) able to control the speed of the video playback with a remote. A netbook stuffed in the top handles all the video processing, and an LCD on the outside offers passers-by a look at what the wearer sees. You can find a video after the break and more details at the source link below if you’re interested in building your own — Potthast apparently has no plans to go into the Decelerator business.
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Belkin’s NetCam Wi-Fi Camera with Night Vision keeps an eye out for ghosts while you’re out, hooks up with iOS / Android
From town for Halloween and stressed that your empty residence is getting filled with ethereal catburglars? You can’t even see what they’re taking! Belkin‘s got a solution for you with its brand-new Wi-Fi NetCam, feeding your iOS or Android gadget (iOS 4.2 and up; Android 2.2 and up) a streaming video clip of, well, anywhere you determine to places its NetCam. Belkin thankfully does not anticipate you to leave on your house lights while out of town, which is why the NetCam comes equipped with evening vision, “for clear seeing also in low or no light;” also– as Ghost Hunters tell us– for spotting apparitions on the spectral jet. And great for catching your 14-year-old before he goes out at midnight with a carton of eggs!
The Belkin Wi-Fi NetCam is available now for online order straight from Belkin or via Amazon at $ 130, and gets to US merchants in the coming months– the NetCam application is currently offered on the iOS Application Shop and Google Play. We can not help however think it ‘d be an excellent pairing with Belkin’s WeMo Switch, especially considering it’ll take you one action better to the Back to the Future 2 future we were all promised.
NetCam Wi-Fi Camera with Evening Vision keeps an eye out for ghosts while you’re out, hooks up with iOS / Android initially appeared on Engadget on Thu, 01 Nov 2012 01:55:00 EDT. Please see our terms for usage
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Cinemark has revealed that it will certainly be adding a supplementary narration system to its cinema, permitting the blind and vision reduced to delight in movies with the aid of audio descriptions. The California Council of the Blind has actually been working with Cinemark to execute the brand-new system, which will audibly describe a scene’s environment and settings, stars’ facial expressions, and costume summaries where there would otherwise be pauses in character discussion. The audio, which is supplied by the motion picture studios, will certainly be sent through personal headsets and receivers as to not interrupt the viewing of additional movie-goers.
Sony and Regal Enjoyment are also making an effort towards availability with the basic principles of Access Glasses …
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In just what could be thought about a fairly strange move, O2 has announced that an upcoming, unannounced HTC smartphone won’t come with a wall charger inside the box. According to the Euro provider, this idea belongs to a “straightforward vision” in which it prefers “to take chargers out of boxes full stop,” including that research has actually shown even more than 70 percent of UK customers do not have the requirement for such charger as they currently possess one with the exact same being compatible. The soon-to-be HTC gadget will, nonetheless, include a USB to micro-USB cable television, so not everything will certainly be totally lost. Now O2 didn’t provide any type of rewarding information about which HTC handset it’ll be using to commence the program, however we’ll let you understand as soon as we discover.
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