Retinal projection becomes real in the Glyph, which finally has a working prototype. We give it a whirl.
Avegant CEO Ed Tang stops by with a prototype of the company's Virtual Retinal Display, which uses micromirrors and advanced optics to project a stunning 3D image directly onto the retinas of the wearer.
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They're not exactly VR, but head-worn video glasses were once again lurking in Las Vegas, promising entertainment on your face. Can the idea finally take off?
The Glyph uses DLP technology to play video in 2D or 3D from your phone, game console or anything with HDMI, and it's coming later this year. We try out the latest version.
Virtual objects mixing into your real-world vision, bringing cinematic magic to life all around you. That's the promise of Magic Leap -- but can it really be as groundbreaking as the hype?
Flip up, you've got headphones: flip down, you're a cyborg. A close-up look at a pair of $499 head-and-eyephones that could be yours.
We go hands-on with a freshly-made advance prototype of the Glyph.
Get ready for more virtual headsets: the Glyph has a funky cyborg look and houses Avegant's unique technology. Will it be enough to stake a claim?
Move over, Oculus Rift: Avegant's next-gen "virtual retinal display" projects images directly into your eyeballs. CNET's Tim Stevens checks out the prototype, and gets all the details from Avegant CEO Ed Tang.
A prototype of Avegant's Virtual Retinal Display, which uses micromirrors and advanced optics to create a stunning 3D image.