2. Face recognition
Video surveillance enables biometric face recognition through which human face is scanned by cameras right at the entry door. Biometric face recognition is a relatively new technology, a technology that even Walmart uses to trap shoplifters
Mr. Loberg presented mixed reality live on stage. The audience was able to watch Mr. Loberg build a virtual timber-frame structure in front of them, watching his mixed-reality view projected onto a screen. They could then download an app to their iPhones, key in their seat number in the auditorium and see the virtual wooden-framed construction on stage for themselves.
Virtual-reality simulation is increasingly being used by architects and is slowly making its way into architectural schools.
To rise above the competition, the modern athlete must train intelligently and use the most innovative techniques to outfox opponents. And technology can help with that.
Stephen Curry is considered by many to be the greatest shooter in National Basketball Association history. Curry’s complex, next-generation regimen involves an excessive amount of “Steph drills,” which often involve doing two things at once, like dribbling with one hand and catching a tennis ball with the other. To make it even harder, he uses military-grade goggles with strobing effects that produce blanks in the visual space, requiring him to react based on partial information. As a result, he’s cognitively and physically prepared for virtually anything his defender throws at him.
Tracking technology devices have the ability to provide intelligent feedback on various physiological properties. Sensors embedded in jerseys can now track a player’s performance metrics in order to calculate their risk of being injured, and they can also alert them when it is safe to return to play.