Nokia gaze tracking eyewear video glasses

 

Microsoft HoloLens , known under development as Project Baraboo , is a pair of mixed reality smartglasses developed and manufactured by Microsoft . HoloLens gained popularity for being one of the first computers running the Windows Mixed Reality platform under the Windows 10 operating system. The HoloLens can trace its lineage to Kinect , an add-on for Microsoft's Xbox gaming console that was introduced in 2010. [2]

The pre-production version of HoloLens, the Development Edition, shipped on March 30, 2016, and is targeted to developers in the United States and Canada for a list price of $3000. [3] [4] Samsung and Asus have extended an offer to Microsoft to help produce their own mixed-reality products, in collaboration with Microsoft, based around the concept and hardware on HoloLens. [5] [6] On October 12, 2016, Microsoft announced global expansion of HoloLens and publicized that HoloLens would be available for preorder in Australia, Ireland, France, Germany, New Zealand and the United Kingdom. [7]

The HoloLens is a head-mounted display unit connected to an adjustable, cushioned inner headband, which can tilt HoloLens up and down, as well as forward and backward. [8] To wear the unit, the user fits the HoloLens on their head, using an adjustment wheel at the back of the headband to secure it around the crown, supporting and distributing the weight of the unit equally for comfort, [9] before tilting the visor towards the front of the eyes. [8]

Nokia gaze tracking eyewear video glasses

We constructed the entire set for this adaptation of Paul Auster's novel, a metaphysical thriller previously considered impossible to stage. Video mapping and a volumetric lighting effect played a vital role in creating the 'disembodied' reality, crucial to the adaptation...

This large, high-spec set for the Saturday night prime-time TV show comprised a circular main stage flanked by four 10m high 'V' units and a central feature 'V'...

This was our fifth year providing the set for this flag-ship television event. This time, the live show was held in Birmingham and saw last year's striking set developed into a new format with the addition of various dynamic...

Microsoft HoloLens , known under development as Project Baraboo , is a pair of mixed reality smartglasses developed and manufactured by Microsoft . HoloLens gained popularity for being one of the first computers running the Windows Mixed Reality platform under the Windows 10 operating system. The HoloLens can trace its lineage to Kinect , an add-on for Microsoft's Xbox gaming console that was introduced in 2010. [2]

The pre-production version of HoloLens, the Development Edition, shipped on March 30, 2016, and is targeted to developers in the United States and Canada for a list price of $3000. [3] [4] Samsung and Asus have extended an offer to Microsoft to help produce their own mixed-reality products, in collaboration with Microsoft, based around the concept and hardware on HoloLens. [5] [6] On October 12, 2016, Microsoft announced global expansion of HoloLens and publicized that HoloLens would be available for preorder in Australia, Ireland, France, Germany, New Zealand and the United Kingdom. [7]

The HoloLens is a head-mounted display unit connected to an adjustable, cushioned inner headband, which can tilt HoloLens up and down, as well as forward and backward. [8] To wear the unit, the user fits the HoloLens on their head, using an adjustment wheel at the back of the headband to secure it around the crown, supporting and distributing the weight of the unit equally for comfort, [9] before tilting the visor towards the front of the eyes. [8]

PacSec Security researcher Jonathan Andersson has developed a tidy hardware module capable of fully hijacking a variety of popular drones and remote control gear running over the most popular protocol.

Trend Micro's advanced security group manager told The Register he developed the Icarus box, and it only needs to be within range of a drone to hijack it with injected commands.

"The range of my proof of concept implementation is equal to a standard DSMx radio transmitter, though standard 2.4GHz ISM band amplification can be applied to extend the range."