Main topics covered were spatial tracking, 3d virtual reality, optical motion capture, holography, optical tracking, acoustic motion tracking. During the Q&A, a major diversion (at least for me) was “Sim-sickness”, in which 3d immersive virtual reality (think of Oculus Rift & Google Cardboard) make folk nauseous, some to the point of actually tossing their cookies. There are videos in Youtube. I don’t need to find them for you. Fun topics mentioned included virtual augmented reality, Hololens, holography for teaching anatomy, biomechanics, cultural preservation, robotics, aerospace engineering, body slicing with the Kinect, body tracking, and DIY arduino acoustic sensors and automated echolocation. There were lots of tips and tricks, what works and what doesn’t. Many interesting links in the Storify below.
- RT @WNicholsonPrice: Thrilled to be presenting at @CeBIL_Center on the problem of contextual bias in medical AI today! w/ @TiMinCeBIL & Sv… 14 minutes ago
- RT @NIHDirector: You probably don’t think of the #brain as a moving organ. But the brain pulsates with every beat of the heart. See for you… 16 minutes ago
- RT @danamlewis: No problems as always going through airport security with #OpenAPS rigs...or a purple poster carrier for #2018ADA 😊 #havepa… 29 minutes ago
- RT @DanMunro: Didn't take long for this headline: Here come the right-to-try profiteers. The FDA is powerless to stop them. https://t.co/… 35 minutes ago
- RT @Carol_Perryman: @MedLibAssn #mlanet #medlibs #MLAHypothesis Announcing the new Hypothesis Research Training Award! Submissions are no… 36 minutes ago