When thinking of holograms, we think back to our first introduction which was with Star Wars and how they depicted Princess Leia in the hologram image to Luke Skywalker. Many of the audiences were thrilled and entertained by the thought of being able to see someone in 4D and being able to communicate with them on that level. Even since the film debuted in 1977, in 2018, we still do not have the technology to the point that it is common use or made low cost enough to replace conventional smartphones and other communicative technologies. Well that’s how things used to be. Now the new trend which is getting people to throw away their TV set is using a “Spinning LED Hologram”.
Holographic imagery was first developed by a Hungarian-British physicist named Dennis Gabor who won the Nobel Prize in 1971. Holograms are conventionally developed through lasers which split in two by special lens. One beam is used to focus directly to the display area. The other beam is used to display the object and the other beam is used to make a direct replica of the image on top of the
Hologram models in the past utilized many cameras, a large space, and cost thousands of dollars in order to create an image remotely close to being 4D. These large designs remind many of us how the modern day computer used to be. The modern computer used to take up a whole for the Central Processing Unit or CPU as we call it these days. Just as everything has to evolve, so does the technology. For that reason, holographic technology has evolved to now being hand-held through a variety of devices. One of the growing in popularity devices is the “spinning LED hologram”. Many manufacturers have jumped to the charge and have created their own version of the “spinning LED hologram” which are currently on sale for consumers to purchase.
The key behind the technology is an LED strip which forces the human POV (Point of View) to create an optical illusion. This illusion makes the human eye to feel as if it is seeing a holographic image. The strip of LED spins at a rapid pace and flashing LEDs at a high rate of speed is the source behind the illusion. This technology was displayed at a CES (consumer Electronics Show), Kino-mo showed off their Hypervsn which flag-ships this technology. The LED strip can plug into any regular/standard outlet and once it gains enough speed our eyes perceive the 3D images as floating above the display in 4D.
The produces shimmering of the 3D images and the device uses a wireless connection where users can manipulate the images to make it seem like a constantly changing holographic show. There are several different applications for the technology from replacing televisions to practical applications such as teaching tools and for business. Currently the company which has pioneered the technology, Kino-Mo, is currently focused mainly on retail and business applications. Examples of business applications are displays for stores, billboards that come alive, and kiosks. The same as which a hologram would do, however, in reality, even though the eye may perceive this as a hologram, it is just a matter of tricking the senses.
It Gurus Of Atlanta is a technologically advanced and savvy company which keeps track of up and coming technological advancements. Its our methodology to grow and expand with each new advance then to shape the requirements of our clients around cutting edge solutions. The Spinning LED hologram is such an invention that is designed to change the way how retailers, businesses, and consumers interact with products or information. Stay tuned to It Gurus Of Atlanta as we keep track of the latest technological developments and advancements.
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