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Suggested by Emi Charnelli
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MIT's Augmented Reality Room Shows What Robots Are Thinking

MIT's Augmented Reality Room Shows What Robots Are Thinking | Realidad Aumentada | Scoop.it

MIT researchers have used their Aug. Reality system to place obstacles—like human pedestrians—in the path of robots, which had to navigate through a virtual city. The robots had to detect the obstacles and then compute the optimal route to avoid running into them. As the robots did that, a projection system displayed their “thoughts” on the ground, so researchers could visualize them in real time. The “thoughts” consisted of colored lines and dots—representing obstacles, possible paths, and the optimal route—that were constantly changing as the robots and pedestrians moved.

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Scooped by Luciano Lorenti
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Interacción natural con objetos aumentados utilizando manos descubiertas

Es una investigación en progreso que están realizando en el Voxar Labs de Brasil que permite la manipulación de forma intuitiva de objetos aumentados.

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Rescooped by Luciano Lorenti from Pervasive Entertainment Times
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How to assemble Nuclear 'looking' weapons! :) assisted by Augmented reality. Columbia Univ video

Procedural tasks are common to many domains, ranging from maintenance and repair, to medicine, to the arts. We developed a prototype augmented reality (AR) user interface designed to assist users in the relatively under-explored psychomotor phase of procedural tasks. In this phase, the user begins physical manipulations, and thus alters aspects of the underlying task environment. Our prototype tracks the user and multiple components in a typical maintenance assembly task, and provides dynamic, prescriptive, overlaid instructions on a stereoscopic, optical-see-through, head-worn display, in response to the user's ongoing activity. A user study shows participants were able to complete psychomotor aspects of the assembly task significantly faster and with significantly greater accuracy than when using 3D-graphics-based assistance presented on a stationary LCD. Qualitative questionnaire results indicate that participants overwhelmingly preferred the AR condition, and ranked it as more intuitive than the LCD condition.


Via Gary Hayes
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