The future of work may look a lot like science fiction in a few years as advances in augmented and virtual reality as well as 5G and 6G wireless technologies revolutionize the way we interact with one another digitally.
One of the most important challenges in teaching geology is bringing the outside world into the classroom. Augmented reality (AR) visualizations are increasingly capable of delivering.
Virtual Market 4, or V-Ket 4 for short, is a Japanese expo that spans 36 separate worlds contained within the VRChat ecosystem. To date, VRChat is by far the most popular and used social VR application.
After a prolonged technology “winter,” the hardware and software that power VR and AR applications are accelerating at an extraordinary rate.
China's news agency has created artificial intelligence news presenters - modeled off other, real news anchors.
Revving up its hardware efforts, social networking giant Facebook is now planning to build its own Augmented Reality (AR) glasses to bring virtual friends to our homes.
Swiss scientists have developed an ultra-light glove - weighing less than 8 grams per finger - that enables users to feel and manipulate virtual objects. Their system provides extremely realistic haptic feedback.
Researchers are taking 3-D printing and 3-D modeling to a new level by using augmented reality to allow designers to design in physical space.
New platform, ARON, is a communications system designed to transmit real-world data via infrared light.
The company has also launched four pilot IMAX virtual reality (VR) experience centres in Los Angeles, New York City, Toronto and Shanghai.