Binocular display is another term for stereoscopic display, meaning a display made of two separate screens, each of which sends a signal to a single eye. Each shows a slightly different view, reflecting the physical placement of each eye so that the brain is able to put the two images together as though you were physically standing in that scene.
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The Binocular Omni Orientation Monitor or BOOM was one of the very first immersive VR interfaces, predating even the HMD. Massive and unwieldy, they none the less have some valuable properties which still see them in use today.
There are several potential ways this display is working. One of the simplest and most plausible is a colour e-paper display behind a completely transparent display medium. The e-paper handles the picture, 'refreshing' the colour display to a matt black when the layer in front, the graphical display is activated. As soon as that deactivates, the 'oil' is re-drawn. Simple, elegant, and still far beyond us.
VRD or Virtual Retinal Display is an offshoot of HMD display technology, which, instead of placing a pair of display screens in front of the eyes, actually projects an image directly onto the human retina with low-energy lasers or LCDs.
On September 8th 2009, Obscura Digital installed the first display of its kind, at the Hard Rock cafe in Las Vegas, US. This display is a dynamically resizing, dynamically multi-user, multitouch display wall.
A quote about a holo-display in a rosewood cube, casts an accurate picture of how display technology can be worked into everyday things, to make it a part of life.
The Perspecta display system was released by Actuality Systems in May 2005. Its intended purpose is as a 3D volumetric display capable of projecting a virtual object right in front of you.
The SportVue heads-up display for motorcycles and other motion sports is designed to augment the rider?s vision with a continuing display of computerised data about the terrain, weather warnings, their speed, and exact location on the course, without taking their eye off the path ahead.
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Researchers from Sungkyunkwan University in Korea and the University of Nevada have developed a flexible tactile display that can wrap around the fingertip, palm, or arm.
The key material in the display is an electroactive po...
An automated calibration method, designed for optical microscopes, may find a home in head mounted display units and heads-up augmented reality systems.
"Ever since the development of the first applications in image-guided ...
Intel corporation is applying for a patent for flexible display technology based on a pair of flexible sheets which sandwich some magnetic display elements between them.
These magnetic display elements would have a varying de...
At the recent Society for Information Display conference in Los Angeles, Samsung showed off a 15-inch display made with blue-phase liquid crystals, a type of liquid crystal that researchers have known about for years but that no one had eve...
This morning, E Ink, the MIT spinoff that makes the electronic-paper display used in the most popular e-book readers, such as Amazon's Kindle and Sony's Reader Digital Book, announced that it will be purchased by Taiwanese display manufac...