But more than that, telepresence is about the uniquely powerful experience of “in-person” collaboration. It’s designed to make remote participants feel, literally, as if they are in the same room. It starts with high-quality audio and video, but goes much further to incorporate exact camera angles that allow people to read expressions and pick up other visual cues. By making the technology effectively invisible to the users, communication becomes natural and effortless letting the power of the thinking and relationship carry the meeting.
We want YOU to create stories with robots! For our July 14, 2012 festival in NYC, we encourage creators to highlight innovation, explore frontiers before technically feasible and investigate humanity, machinery and the larger symbolisms within.
Augmented reality ads are slowly making their way into the mainstream, with more and more brands using the technology to engage consumers with hidden digital content.
This is definitely an impressive use of AR, however it used a bespoke AR app called VWJuicedUp that was only available on iOS. The use of custom made AR apps is potentially the only thing preventing the technology from really catching on with consumers.
QR code scanners are universal so consumers need only download one version, however AR campaigns often require the user to download a new app every time which doesn't offer a great user experience.
Many young adults have incorporated social media into their daily practices, both academically and personally. They use these tools to connect, collaborate, communicate and create. In this talk, danah boyd — Social Media Researcher at Microsoft Research New England and affiliate of the Harvard University's Berkman Center for Internet and Society — examines the different social media practices common among young adults, clarifying both the cultural logic behind these everyday practices, and the role of social media in academia.
She is introduced by Judy Singer, Senior Vice Provost for Faculty Development and Diversity at Harvard University, and John Palfrey, Faculty co-director of the Berkman Center for Internet & Society.
A group of researchers from the University of Kansas has now put forth a new explanation, termed “Subjective Uncertainty Theory” (SUT). The basic idea in its super-simplified form is that we’re occasionally so afraid of realizing we can’t understand a person’s complexities, we just pretend those complexities don’t exist and instead focus on their concrete traits (e.g. appearance, professional duties, IQ, etc.)
Sex toys have transformed into sophisticated and well-designed gadgets that take their inspiration from Apple not Hustler. But one company has a bigger hope: that a better machine could mean better sex for a repressed nation.
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