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Rescooped by Richard Platt from Virtual Reality VR
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Top 10 Best Virtual Reality Headsets

Top 10 Best Virtual Reality Headsets | Low Power Heads Up Display | Scoop.it

Some HMDs are out now, some are on pre-order, but all of these VR headsets promise to turn sci-fi dreams into reality.


Via Timo Ilomäki
Richard Platt's insight:

VR has the promise to improve every aspect of technology, whether in the medical field, education, or in gaming, and with all of the emerging developers approaching this tech from their own perspective, virtual reality should be a fully realized technology by the end of 2016.

Though these 10 headsets’ availability vary from out now to pre-order forthcoming, they have proven through tech demos and press releases alike that they are indeed the HMDs to watch for. From big hitters like Oculus Rift, to VR with a cause like Razer OSVR, the best of the best are about to go big.

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Jerome Leleu's curator insight, July 27, 2015 2:37 AM

ajouter votre perspicacité ...

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Drones mark first with medical delivery

Drones mark first with medical delivery | Low Power Heads Up Display | Scoop.it
The drone industry is celebrating what some are calling its "Kitty Hawk moment." CBS News correspondent Chip Reid reports on one of the first federally approved health care-related deliveries by drone.
Richard Platt's insight:

Awesome use case validation of the application and use of drones, addressing a real problem.  Real time delivery of important / vital medicines to the point of use.

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Samsung is working on an 11K phone display with off-the-charts clarity

Samsung is working on an 11K phone display with off-the-charts clarity | Low Power Heads Up Display | Scoop.it

“In five years, we may all be laughing at our "low" resolution QuadHD smartphone displays.Samsung is developing an 11K "super-resolution" display with an absolutely insane pixel density of 2,250 ppi (pixels per inch), according to ET News.”


Via Jesús Hernández
Richard Platt's insight:

Samsung is developing an 11K "super-resolution" display with an absolutely insane pixel density of 2,250 ppi (pixels per inch),  Based on a 16:9 aspect ratio, an 11K display with that pixel density would measure 5.74 inches diagonal, with a resolution of 11,264 х 6,336. The screen will also reportedly display content in 3D. "Because 11K is able to show screen colors in detail, it is able to show 3D-effect," the report says, which seems to imply the screen will be able to produce 3D images that won't require special glasses.  -  Development reportedly began last month on June 1. Samsung Display won't be working on development of the 11K display alone — it's collaborating with the South Korean government, which has invested $26.5 million in the project, and 13 other companies to produce the display within five years.

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Nike uses VR to put you in the shoes of soccer star Neymar

Nike uses VR to put you in the shoes of soccer star Neymar | Low Power Heads Up Display | Scoop.it
Neymar Jr. is a well-oiled marketing machine. Not only is the Brazilian footballer a Nike brand icon, but you can also find him on the cover of video games like...
Richard Platt's insight:

The Nike virtual reality experience, introduced this week, lets people step into none other than Neymar's shoes. You can feel what it's like to have defenders flying toward your feet, dribble the ball and, of course, score a goal -- all things the Brazil and Barcelona player is familiar with. To get the full effect in VR, you'll need to have a Google Cardboard headset, though the video can also be enjoyed using YouTube's 360-degree feature.  Because traditional commercials simply aren't enough anymore, the sportswear giant is trying something different to promote its Hypervenom Phantom II soccer boots: VR. 

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For The First Time, Waves Are Adding Power To The U.S. Grid

For The First Time, Waves Are Adding Power To The U.S. Grid | Low Power Heads Up Display | Scoop.it
Hawaii catches a wave
Richard Platt's insight:

The project involves the Azura prototype, built by Northwest Energy Innovations. Azura is a 45 ton machine that moves with the swells of the waves capturing their complex motion in 360 degrees, making it more efficient than other wave generators that only capture a particular movement in the waves (like up and down, or side to side).   Azura was deployed last month, and will run for a full year, monitored by many different research groups, including the University of Hawaii, who independently verified that the generators were working and supplying power to the grid. If all goes well, an even larger version of the device will go into the ocean in 2017.

Though this is the first, there are a lot more wave energy projects in the works. The Department of Energy (DOE) notes that over 50 percent of the population in the United States lives within 50 miles of the coast, making waves (and their energy) an easily accessible renewable energy option.

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Exclusive Interview With Oculus on The Future of The Samsung Gear VR

Exclusive Interview With Oculus on The Future of The Samsung Gear VR | Low Power Heads Up Display | Scoop.it

Heavy.com Editor Michael Nabi talks to Oculus' Max Cohen about the future of The Samsung Gear VR - all the most desired questions finally have some answers


Via Timo Ilomäki
Richard Platt's insight:

Great interview with the head of Samsung's Gear development, Max Cohen, VP of Mobile at Oculus VR.  If this area is of interest to you and where VR can go, check it out.

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Jaunt shows high-end Neo VR camera for professionals

Jaunt shows high-end Neo VR camera for professionals | Low Power Heads Up Display | Scoop.it
The Google-funded startup's Neo camera won't compete with the search giant's Jump virtual-reality camera system
Richard Platt's insight:

Jaunt, a startup that develops software and hardware for creating virtual reality content, is showing off a high-end camera for capturing 360-degree video that can be pieced together to form immersive environments.  The “professional-grade” camera, which is code-named the Neo, was designed for elaborate projects, like producing movies and recording concerts, Jaunt said Tuesday when it shared details on the device.  -  Jaunt doesn’t plan on selling the camera, instead, customers can rent Neo. Those customers have included clothing manufacturer North Face and fashion magazine Elle. Jaunt’s camera has also been used to record concerts by Paul McCartney and Jack White. -  The first camera will come out in August. The startup plans on building dozens of cameras this year, van Hoff said. Jaunt isn’t releasing pricing information.    -  Another company that came out with a 360-degree camera is Google, which is an investor in Jaunt. Google’s camera, called Jump, debuted at the company’s developer conference in May and was built with help from GoPro.

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US police to throw big balls in criminals' faces

US police to throw big balls in criminals' faces | Low Power Heads Up Display | Scoop.it
Bounce cameras map out dodgy situations
Richard Platt's insight:

The system, dubbed Explorer Tactical, is a camera contained in a rubberized ball the size of a grapefruit, with six recessed lenses feeding data into the system, coupled with 40W LEDs for lighting.

Software mates the six viewpoints into a panoramic view of the environment and feeds it back to an officer's smartphone via an internal Wi-Fi hotspot.  - Key to the device is the image-stitching software used to take the feeds from the six lenses and merge them into something useful. The Explorer can build one full 360-degree panorama per second and the internal Wi-Fi can send this back to an Android or iOS device from 60 meters away.  -  Bounce Imaging CEO Francisco Aguilar says he got the idea for the device after hearing about the problems rescuers in the 2010 Haitian earthquake were having finding survivors in the rubble of ruined buildings. But after winning a prize for the invention, the firm was deluged with requests from police departments looking to use the device for crime fighting.


This is also the best example of using end -user feedback on making sure the product is designed correctly for its intended market.   -  Francisco Aguilar said that the Explorer was originally designed with a whole host of embedded sensors, including microphones, gas sensors for carbon monoxide and hydrogen cyanide, and other diagnostic hardware, but the police feedback was that little of this was needed.  - "The thing we heard from officers was 'I am stressed out about a suspect with a gun around the corner and don't want to be messing around with options, I just want to see where they are,'" Aguilar said

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Google looking for Jump VR camera rig testers

Google looking for Jump VR camera rig testers | Low Power Heads Up Display | Scoop.it
Google is investing a lot of its efforts and resources into helping jump start the VR revolution. They went nuts at Google IO, where they announced a new Google Cardboard, Google Expeditions and Jump VR, an all around set of tools for creating VR content.

It's especially exciting to see Jump VR developing, as it is a full-fledged solution for creating VR videos. The project includes a camera for capturing and a platform for distributing VR content at its fullest capacity. It's likely the simple
Richard Platt's insight:

The main problem with adopting new technologies is that there is often no good content around. Think back to the early 4K days, when there was barely any Ultra HD video to take advantage of those amazingly sharp TVs. It was simply not worth it to get a 4K television. Likewise, without good content to consume, a VR headset would be a bad investment.

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Shopping in virtual reality

Shopping in virtual reality | Low Power Heads Up Display | Scoop.it
A shopper in France gazes into a virtual reality headset and is transported to the bustle of a Manhattan street, then steps into a high-end boutique to browse crystal chandeliers, a chaise lounge draped with a sheepskin throw, and designer trousers.
Richard Platt's insight:

Using a Samsung Gear VR headset with the Samsung Galaxy Note 4 phone, viewers can walk around the store and fix their gaze on hot spots to approach furnishings. They then can hear a description through headphones placed over the headset, see the cost, and explore different angles. A tap of the headset adds the product to a virtual shopping cart.  -  The technology is still in its infancy, but Slobin says the experiences will coincide with the release of consumer headsets next year.  -  The concept poses challenges, from finding early adopters to a potential to take sales from brick-and-mortar stores, said Sanjay Mistry, director of architecture at Unity, a software company used by VR developers to create experiences.  -  "The adoption will be slow, but this is building the technology for the future," Mistry said.  -  Next year, virtual reality will become more widely available when Oculus releases its consumer Rift headset that can be used for multiple virtual reality experiences including shopping. It will cost up to US$1,500 for the device and a computer that can run it, Oculus chief executive officer Brendan Iribe has estimated. Sony Corp will also launch its Morpheus headset.

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Growing Role of Civilian Drones - Paris Airshow

Growing Role of Civilian Drones - Paris Airshow | Low Power Heads Up Display | Scoop.it
The focus of this year's Paris Airshow may have been on big aircraft, but away from the battle between Airbus and Boeing, drones have been making a significant showing.
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iPhone Camera Not Good Enough? Snap On the 20-Megapixel DxO One

iPhone Camera Not Good Enough? Snap On the 20-Megapixel DxO One | Low Power Heads Up Display | Scoop.it
Smartphone cameras have gotten pretty good, but sometimes you want something with a bit more power.
Richard Platt's insight:

Smartphone cameras have gotten pretty good, but sometimes you want something with a bit more power. You could carry around a DSLR, of course, but DxO's One accessory camera might get the job done — and in a much smaller package. The One is a self-contained camera that snaps onto your iPhone and has a 20-megapixel, 1-inch sensor — much larger than what you'd find in any phone, although some have similar pixel counts.   -  The One uses your iPhone as its (rotatable) LCD screen, letting you fiddle with settings or review shots, though the guts of the camera are in the One itself, as is the shutter button and bright F/1.8 lens. There's even a slot for a Micro SD card, so you don't take up all your phone's storage space with the big RAW images the One can shoot.

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Can MSFT's HoloLens Take On VR Industry?

Can MSFT's HoloLens Take On VR Industry? | Low Power Heads Up Display | Scoop.it
Microsoft Corp. (NASDAQ:MSFT) gave us another sneak preview of their augmented reality headset, Hololens, at E3 2015 however can the tech giant take on the Virtual Reality industry on its own is something we aren't very sure about.
Richard Platt's insight:

The HoloLens itself is built in a way, which floats 3D images made out of light in front of the user’s eyes together with providing an audio output through speakers in the headset. The HoloLens will run on Windows 10 software, allowing it to be compatible with both the PC and their Xbox One gaming console and Windows smartphones.

Xbox One games won’t be catering to the Oculus Rift. However, Microsoft has planned to bring out a catalog of games, including the highly popular franchise Halo to the Oculus Rift headset courtesy of the streaming technology feature coming alongside the Windows 10, scheduled to be released in the near future.  -  Microsoft won’t be taking on the Virtual Reality industry with its HoloLens single-handedly. However, it plans on being in the thick of things through its recent strategic decisions to partner with the biggest players in the industry.

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Sony enters the Drone Business with Winged Vertical Takeoff Craft

Sony enters the Drone Business with Winged Vertical Takeoff Craft | Low Power Heads Up Display | Scoop.it
Winged Vertical Takeoff Drone
Here is a Video featuring a new Drone from Sony
who are entering the Drone Business

Via TechinBiz
Richard Platt's insight:

New venture between Sony and ZMP to deploy drones, not a mass consumer product for the time being.  Still in development but is definitely a direction that Sony is exploring for some kind of B2B applications, not yet defined. 

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Everything you need to know to wrap your head around Virtual Reality Technology

Everything you need to know to wrap your head around Virtual Reality Technology | Low Power Heads Up Display | Scoop.it
Virtual reality has the potential to change the world, but you'll need to understand the radical new technology before you embrace it.
Richard Platt's insight:

One of the most important insights about this technology is how the user interfaces and interacts via many tools from a keypad, mouse, keyboard, game controller or via motion sensors (like Kinect).  All you really need to know is this: Gamepads work, but hand-tracking is your best bet. That’s the only one you’re likely to buy anyway, at least for right now, so there’s no need to worry yourself with the Kinect or an omnidirectional treadmill - The latter two are either too kluge or expensive and don't work well enough, to repeat again, for the moment, that is until some smarty pants engineer figures out how to make the motion control approach work better/ more fluid and accurate in responding to what you want to do in the VR domain you find yourself in. Once that happens gaming, and VR gaming will go to whole new level, that will be a game worth playing.

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A Look At The Tech That Could Mean We Never Have To Charge Our Phones Again

A Look At The Tech That Could Mean We Never Have To Charge Our Phones Again | Low Power Heads Up Display | Scoop.it
Technology that can wirelessly power our devices on the go could change our world. Imagine never having to plug in your cell phone again, or technology that..
Richard Platt's insight:

Energous’ WattUp is a wireless charger for electronic devices. It can charge your cell phone and other battery-enabled devices on the go using something that is already abundantly flowing all around us – radio waves.  -  There are several companies approaching this same problem in different ways. Nikola Labs presented at TechCrunch Disrupt a couple years back with the same idea – turning radio frequency signals into battery power. Energous told us that their tech could be ready for the consumer market possibly this next year. - See video for how it works.

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Top Virtual Reality Gadgets

Top Virtual Reality Gadgets | Low Power Heads Up Display | Scoop.it

These gadgets will push VR onto the next level...... Links Prior VRhttps://www.yeitechnology.com/priovr Cyberith Virtualizer http://cyberith.com/ Stem System...


Via Timo Ilomäki
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Interesting video on new VR products

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Microsoft offers researchers $500K to work on HoloLens

Microsoft offers researchers $500K to work on HoloLens | Low Power Heads Up Display | Scoop.it
A new program will set up five qualified teams with a grant and a pair of HoloLens development kits.
Richard Platt's insight:

Now that is what I call incentivizing the market - MSFT put out a request for proposals Monday seeking projects that will help “to better understand the role and possible applications for holographic computing in society.” Microsoft will pick “approximately 5 proposals and give the researchers behind them a grant of up to $100,000 and two HoloLens development kits. In particular, Microsoft said it’s interested in seeing its technology used for things like data visualization, new forms of collaboration, interactive art and new teaching tools.  -  Microsoft expects its funding will serve as a seed for a larger project. Researchers are encouraged to show a plan for acquiring additional funding from other sources to push the project forward.  - this is the same strategy that Intel and Samsung as well as Quirky have used in their open innovation platforms for IoT devices and other innovations by outsiders.

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Conductive Ink could be the next big thing in wearable tech

Conductive Ink could be the next big thing in wearable tech | Low Power Heads Up Display | Scoop.it
Researchers at the University of Tokyo published an article describing a new form of conductive ink that allows electronics to be printed onto stretchable textiles through a single-step printing process. Thanks to the silver flakes mixed into the ink, it can be stretched more than three times its original length. When we think of wearable …
Richard Platt's insight:

Not a new technology, professionally have worked on this technology since 2001.  There is a lot that needs to be technically worked out for this tech to be "good to go" for market, that being said.  Dupont and Google are working on it now.


Last December, DuPont introduced its own suite of stretchable electronic ink materials, which allows the process of creating thin, form-fitting circuits that can be bonded with standard fabric.

You may recall that Google’s Project Jacquard weaves touch sensors into fabric using conductive thread so you can control your smartphone from your Levi’s.  -  As researchers continue to make advancements in wearable technology, we get closer to a world of connected clothing. Printable conductive ink could potentially allow fitness fashion companies to create workout gear that tracks your heart rate, GPS location, and movement.  -  Instead of strapping on an accessory like a smart watch, or carrying around a monitor in your pocket, you could get the same amount of useful data simply by putting on a t-shirt.  -  Smart socks could provide information on how you walk or run so you can find the perfect shoe for your stride. Smart leggings might be able to send precise data on how many inches you’ve lost.

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Samsung Wants to Double Battery Life on Future Smartphones

Samsung Wants to Double Battery Life on Future Smartphones | Low Power Heads Up Display | Scoop.it
The company's future smartphones may hold their charge for twice as long as today's handsets.
Richard Platt's insight:

2X the normal run time you get on current smartphone batteries. 

How does it work?  the battery uses a silicon anode — which offers more capacity than a traditional battery — with layers of graphene on top "to improve the density and longevity that would otherwise suffer."

"The graphene layers anchored onto the silicon surface accommodate the volume expansion of silicon via a sliding process between adjacent graphene layers,"  "When paired with a commercial lithium cobalt oxide cathode, the silicon carbide-free graphene coating allows the full cell to reach volumetric energy densities of 972 and 700Whl−1 at first and 200th cycle, respectively, 1.8 and 1.5 times higher than those of current commercial lithium-ion batteries."  The technology is now pending patent approval in the U.S., Europe, China, and Korea.  A separate report from Korea Times, meanwhile, said that LG is also working on a new battery technology for smartwatches. It's hexagonal and could improve storage capacity by 25%.  - Don't expect to see it in Samsung's next flagship handset just yet. Given that this is still a research project, it could be years before the technology actually makes its way to market. Samsung reportedly expects to start using it in smartphones within the next three years.

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Cars without buttons? Consoles of the Future.

Cars without buttons?  Consoles of the Future. | Low Power Heads Up Display | Scoop.it
Remember when your cell phone used to have one button for every number?  The phone in your hand today probably has at most one button and, of course, a smart touch screen.  That same technology for...

Via TechinBiz
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The vision of a vehicle interior without buttons and switches is becoming increasingly tangible. “This trend not only gives interior designers a new level of freedom; it also reduces the costs of producing functional elements,” states Mark Sankovitch, ENGEL North America President. (they manufacture injection molding machines and plastic processing technologies)  “We are already talking to various OEMs and automotive companies. In four to five years the first vehicles will be equipped with this sensitive surface technology,”

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Nvidia graphics cards bring VR to life

Nvidia graphics cards bring VR to life | Low Power Heads Up Display | Scoop.it
Nvidia technology powers Oculus Rift, HTC Vive, and other VR headsets.
Richard Platt's insight:

Nvidia technology powers Oculus Rift, HTC Vive, and other VR headsets.  -  One of the reasons that the PC business has slowed down these last few years, according to Unity CEO John Riccitiello, is that there’s been no incentive for consumers to purchase the latest graphics card to play the best new video game.  -  But that all changes with the launch of PC virtual reality headsets like the HTC Vive this fall and the Oculus Rift in Q1 2016. Those devices will require not only new PCs, but also the latest graphics cards from companies like Nvidia.  -  According to Piper Jaffray analyst Gene Munster, only 20 percent of all PCs on the market today have the power to run a VR headset. And half of all PC gamers will need to upgrade either their system or graphics card to jump on the VR bandwagon. That’s good news for Intel, Nvidia, and AMD, which provide graphics cards designed for high-end PC gaming and virtual reality experiences.  Nvidia, which has been quietly leading the VR PC game technology business all year, used E3 to make a statement and showcase its technology. Every Oculus Rift VR demo on the E3 2015 show floor was powered by an Nvidia GeForce graphics card, including the behind-closed-doors Oculus Touch demo and games like Lucky’s Tale and Chronos. Starbreeze Studios’ new virtual reality technology, StarVR, also used Nvidia products for its new The Walking Dead VR game. And at the Game Developers Conference back in March, Nvidia technology powered the HTC Vive game demos running on Valve’s Steam VR platform.

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Gogoro’s all-electric Smartscooters will start at $4,140 in Taipei

Gogoro, the Taiwanese company responsible for the most ambitious electric scooter we've seen, has announced preliminary prices for its vehicles. The Smartscooter will be available to preorder in...
Richard Platt's insight:

Gogoro claims that although the Smartscooter is more expensive than its gas counterparts, once government subsidies and fuel prices are factored in, the Smartscooter actually saves money over a two-year period. However, Gogoro's comparison is based on a gas scooter costing $2,620, says TechCrunch. This is at the high end of the market for gas scooters, which can be as cheap as $400, and it seems unlikely Gogoro will attract customers on price alone.   -  Horace Luke, Gogoro's co-founder and a former HTC executive, announced the news in a press conference earlier today, describing the Smartscooter's reception in Taipei as "beyond our imagination." The Taiwanese capital is acting as a testing ground for the scooter, with a flagship store — the Gogoro Experience Center — designed to show off the vehicle's selling points. If this model succeeds in Taipei, then we can expect to see the Gogoro expanding across scooter-loving Asian countries in the coming years.

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Open Source 3D Printed Prosthetic Hand by Exiii

Open Source 3D Printed Prosthetic Hand by Exiii | Low Power Heads Up Display | Scoop.it
A Reddit user asked for workouts for his brother, who lost his hands. Another user responded with a 3D printed prosthetic.

Via Jinbuhm Kim
Richard Platt's insight:

The arena of prosthetic limbs is one of many examples of the way 3D printing and other increasingly accessible DIY technologies are helping drive innovation. From fashionable wear on the runway at Maker Faire Bay Area to Nicolas Huchet’s adaptation of the InMoov arm for his own hand, printed prosthetics are beginning to flood what was once a highly expensive medical device market with DIY options that are not only affordable, but customizable and even fun.

Exiii’s version focuses on precision, as well as open hardware — Wevolver maintains a repository of the project plans and code. “I get pretty furious when I think about how patents are preventing people from accessing technology that will change their lives,” says Norris, whose grandmother had a paralyzed right arm. “She used to joke all the time about getting a robot arm,” he says. “It just kind of stuck with me, it’s been something I’ve always dreamed about.”

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luc taesch's curator insight, June 20, 2015 7:01 AM

wow ! the revolution of 3D home printing and shared plans ( Open source)  is just a reality now ! print an Arm form my disabled brother !  #Rifkin #antifragile #agile

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Canon's Newest Camera Has Utterly Insane Zoom

Canon's Newest Camera Has Utterly Insane Zoom | Low Power Heads Up Display | Scoop.it
Meet the Canon Powershot G3 X
Richard Platt's insight:

Canon’s new Powershot G3 X boasts a remarkable 25x zoom lens that’s equal to a 24mm-600mm focal length range. Translation? The G3 X can take really nice photos of stuff that’s very far away — especially because it’s also got an image stabilization system that helps with those telephoto shots.  Some of the other big features on the Powershot G3 X include a 20.2 megapixel sensor, 3.2 inch LCD display, 1080p video recording, high-speed shooting modes and on-board Wi-Fi and Near Field Communication (NFC) for quickly getting photos from the camera to a computer, tablet or smartphone.

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