Gesture Recognition And The Future Of Smart Devices
Steven Spielberg, director of Minority Report, a sci-fi movie, had 15 experts over to discuss technology and life in 2054. While the team tried to depict communication between computer and humans, it can be seen in real-life today. Gesture recognition is an established area today with organizations like Microsoft and Intel investing heavily in this sector.
Intel produced a White Paper on touchless multifactor authentication (MFA) for use by healthcare organizations to mitigate security risks and improve clinician efficiency.
It also talked about integrating facial recognition and device recognition for validating users. Microsoft has moved forward in the healthcare industry by developing technology that would let a surgeon to view and work around x-rays and reports without issues.
Kinect for Xbox 360 by Microsoft showcased the first gesture recognition tech. Elliptic Labs uses a tech similar to how bats find their way about with echolocation navigation. Tobii Rex, a Swedish company, developed an eye-tracking device based on infrared light using which disabled people can communicate with computers. Leap Motion, Gestigon, Limix, and uSens have all made terrific progress with gesture recognition and control. Lately, the tech has also made available in the automobile sector with the BMW 7 Series sporting it.
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