Taking the Skully heads-up display helmet for a spin
So, this is the Skully P1.
This rear fin is sort of the core of our vertically integrated design in that this rear fin, not only does it reduce wind buffeting-- which helps the voice control work better-- but it also houses the electronics, as well as the 180-degree viewing angle rearview camera.
A point in the rear fin is that it was really important to reduce the amount of wind buffeting in the helmet because that's a constant source
of noise for riders.
From a technology standpoint, it was very beneficial for us to do that.
And why we took that part of the industrial design very seriously is that it helps our voice control work better.
So, you'll see on the inside of the helmet that this is our optical architecture and this has an optical combiner.
And that renders a heads-up display for the rider that floats about 15 feet away.
And that-- in that virtual display, you'll see GPS navigation, as well as a persistent rearview camera feed that sees 180-degree view panorama behind the rider.
So, what we wanted to do is to make a heads-up display optical solution that would allow us to ride with our visor up and still see the heads-up display.
And that's how we ultimately drove towards the solution of creating an optical combiner that will work for the devices up or down.
Looking at this as a completely vertically integrated system where you'll optimize certain elements to the helmet that may have gone neglected in the last three decades of traditional helmet R&D.
Marvel comic book legend Stan Lee dies at 95
The HTC Vive brought VR to the people, now HTC wants to bring...
Get ready for bendable phones
One UI: Samsung's new smartphone interface
Samsung unveils foldable, flexible phone
Restaurants are hungry for data, and waitlist apps are feeding...
Be wary of posts claiming voting machines are hacked
Red Bull Rampage brings extreme bike racing to your living room
Scammers are targeting interested voters with fake websites