FinchShift controllers want to add full motion to mobile VR at CES 2019
So you want your ready player one stand alone VR reg and you wanna know how to get it.
Well companies like Finch are working on it.
Finch Shifts are stand alone, six degree of freedom controllers.
Secured freedom means that you could not just move like a remote and turn your hand, but it also means that you could track your arm in space.
And that's what these arm bands are for.
So four different tracking points between the bands and the controllers, and you get some three-dimensional movement to swing your machete, or hold your archery thing, or fight your bad things in VR.
This is the HDC Vive Focus I'm wearing a mobile standalone handset this and the Oculus Go are being designed to work with the Finchshift controllers the Vive Focus a little more fluidly Oculus Go is being worked on but the idea is to develop controllers that are as versatile and affordable as the headsets themselves now what are we going to get that point when we can get into.
The metaverse and move around really easily and get that six degree of freedom tracking without room sensors.
Well we'll see.
So far these kind of work pretty well sometimes.
With other apps a little bit janky but hey it's CES, things take time to grow.
I'm trying these out right now with a couple of games and Finch Shift hopes to work with more mobile platforms and AR platforms In the future.
I'm here at CES in Las Vegas.
I'm Scott Stein.
CES 2019: Can VR hockey make you a smarter player?
CES 2019: Run-DMC gives their perspective on the current tech...
CES 2019: Babeyes is a wearable video camera for your baby
Elecpro's US:E smart lock has a built-in camera too at CES 2019
The weirdest stuff we saw at CES 2019
CES 2019: Ride along with us in an autonomous Lyft
CES 2019: Meet the beer butler that follows you around
C by GE swings for the smart lighting fences at CES 2019
Alexa can now speak to you through a robot head
Shawn Stockman of Boyz II Men visits CNET at CES 2019