Augmented Reality Technologies
A wide range of applications require innovative technical solutions. For this reason, we rely on specially developed 3D software in the app area as well as on a variety of high-end head mounted displays HMD's and the latest smartphone and tablet technologies.
Programming for Augmented Reality technologies
We have already developed software modules in C++, C# and other programming environments for the stereoscopic display of 3D data in real time. We use them to implement precise tracking and collision calculations, specially programmed sound processes, credible material properties, realistic process simulations and motion simulations.
Our software and hardware solutions are available on IOS and Android systems to meet the individual requirements of our customers. . Our AR-Engine supports app development on common Smartphones & Tablets but also HoloLens & Magic Leap.
Smartphone and Tablets
Augmented Reality is a computer-aided superimposition of virtual elements on the real environment, which can be viewed with a tablet or smartphone. We develop apps for iOS and Android systems that can be easily installed on any smartphone or tablet. Live text information and CAD models are blended over the real camera view. The application purposes range from information about the immediate environment, navigation faded into the field of view to electronic installations, industrial components, building services and technical products.
The new HoloLens 2 environmental sensors use a further development of the Kinect technology. The large field of view ensures realistic projections of 3D objects into the viewer's field of vision. To ensure longer battery life, the next generation HoloLens headset uses an economical ARM processor. When using augmented reality apps with this headset, the customer has his hands free to make configurations on the 3D model with an interactive gesture control.
The Magic Leap One is controlled by a controller, which works with 6DoF instead of 3DoF, unlike the control of Samsung's GearVR, for example, and can therefore implement any movements such as yaw and roll. The glasses use light field technology, six cameras and four microphones, have an integrated SoC for computer vision plus machine learning and receive their data from the light pack.