Sometimes called a 3D Tracker, a tracker is a device which keeps track of its own X, Y, Z co-ordinates in physical space relative to one or more tranceiving stations, and informs the vitual space of those values continually, allowing positioning systems to track.
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A demonstration of both the use of a Wii-mote as a cheap head tracker, and a demonstration of head tracking, rarely recorded
An early commercial electromagnetic tracker system that surfaced in of all places, the arcade machines of 2002.
After the events at Virginia Tech University in the US, in April, a major push at using wearable technologies and sensor webs to improve student safety has been underway.
Neuroprosthetics along with less invasive brain machine interfaces have really gone from strength to strength over the past decade. However, all of them are still detecting or modifying signals that are electrical in nature, whilst the brain itself is electrochemical. Now, from a rather unlikely source, comes the first evidence that a chemical detector and tracker is actually possible inside a complex multicellular structure.
Industry News containing the Term Tracker:
Louisiana Immersive Technologies Enterprise, or LITETM has installed three separate, interlinked IS-900 wireless motion tracking systems in the 3D Immersive Visualisation Total Immersion System (TIS) it runs.
This makes the...
The European Union started legal action against Britain on Tuesday for not applying EU data privacy rules that would restrict an Internet advertising tracker called Phorm from watching how users surf the Web.
The regulators a...
Sometimes the diagnosis of episodes of illness in schizophrenia, rotatory vertigo, or reading and writing deficits needs electro-oculography (EOG), performed using a special medical apparatus. Andreas Bulling, a doctoral student at the Wear...
A device has been invented to help parents find their children if they wander off while out shopping.
Trac, an RFID based device, uses satellite technology to pinpoint where the child is within a 150 metre radius.
Johns Hopkins researchers have devised a computerized process that could make minimally invasive surgery more accurate and streamlined using equipment already common in the operating room.
In a report published recently in th...