why we aren't hyping this?
srs tho, japan has some amazing tech but cant into design for some reason
There is absolutely nothing wrong with faxing.
Much easier than the pleb way we are forced to use today.
>Oh, you need a hard-copy?
>Here, I'll fax it to you.
>Send to fax
>Enter telephone number
>Fax machine recieves message.
>Sends it to printer service.
>20 years later
>Oh, you need a hard-copy?
>Here, I'll email it to you.
>Right click file
>"Send as email attachment"
>Log into email
>Think of a subject
>Type the reciever's address
>Reciever has to manually open email.
>Reciever has to manually download attachment.
>Reciever has to right-click file and select "print"
>Reciever has to manually configure the page via print dialog.
>Reciever has to hit "print".
What the fuck happened?
>Mfw playing yugioh with holograms will soon become real
Are there any similar projects? All I've seen so far from other techs are projections of HD images on flat translucent surfaces, like the Vocaloid concerts, they're still very detailed though.
It's an impractical technology that will only be used in the most niche markets.
It literally burns the air around it to create the visual effect. It is highly dangerous and not suited for 99% of use cases we think of when we think holograms.
The first train models released a lot of pollution in the air, but were still used for many decades, with all the technological improvements we had in last century, trains became almost harmless for the environment.
Think of this like the first train on rails model ever made, this project is just the beginning, when more companies start spending resources on this technology, I'm sure we're gonna see many improvements in both quality and safety.
It's true though, we only use 2 eyes to give us depth, we can't actually see in 3d, we see a 2d image with depth info overlaid.
2x 2d images are just as good as 3d for all we can tell anon.
The previous version worked in water but it was more an optical illusion than a hologram, it was very blurry too.
I can see this new screenless version being used for advertising very easily, on a car's roof or even on buildings.
Is it really that strong of a pressure? PMMA could be used easily, in a cubic container the low density gas would cause a pressure towards the center, the poping pressure should balance this factor, though the small vibrations of the panels might become an issue, on the long run.
(continuing) how do you like this? We could start with small size projectors in PMMA bubbles like this with a layer large enough to nullify any pressure issue, I would buy one asap if they decide to sell something like this, mini holograms are still cool stuff.