Asus won the race to build a smartphone that supports both Google Tango and Google Daydream VR. And it has rather extreme specs.
Mainstream augmented reality still needs a kick in the pants, and startup Mira hopes that its iPhone-based Prism AR headset is just the momentum starter.
Like other recent builds, Microsoft seems to have focused on polishing existing features ahead of the Windows 10 Fall Creators Update's release instead of introducing new ones.
ManoMotion revealed a camera-based 3D real-time hand gesture tracking technology that lets you see your real hands in VR, AR, and MR experiences on mobile devices.
Osterhout Design Group announced a partnership with Citrix that would bring Citrix’s virtualization and virtual desktop enterprise suites to ODG’s self-contained AR smartglasses.
Microsoft held a presentation in Shanghai on May 23 where the company revealed that the Chinese Government approved the Microsoft Hololens for sale to its citizens.
Google is preparing to launch the next iteration of the Google Expeditions immersive education platform. With Tango-ready smartphones on the market, the company will launch Expeditions AR this fall.
Lenovo can afford to gamble a bit on the XR revolution. And gamble it has, with three devices for two different platforms that offer AR, MR, and VR capabilities.
Qualcomm wants every piece of the XR pie, on both Android and Windows (except for the high-end gaming segment). Here's how it's getting there.
What’s Tango doing on those new VR headsets? Put differently, what isn’t Tango doing on them, and why?