Face & Hand Tracking for Android® & Symbian® at Mobile World Congress
GestureTek’s vertical multi-touch at ISE Show
Interactive displays find home in retail.
GestureTek’s technology is used in interactive storefront window advertising.
theLIFT used GestureTek’s technology in an SMS-enabled interactive window for EVO condo sales.
GestureTek Launches Interactive Projection System, Multi-Touch Table and 3D Tracker at IAAPA
PC World showcases GestureTek's Minority Report style gesture-based interfaces.
GestureTek launches 3D depth sensor solutions for lifelike virtual reality experiences.
GestureTek's 3D depth sensor powers interactive flight simulator at Beijing Olympics.
GestureTek Launches Enhanced GestureFX Display System for Interactive Surfaces
GestureFX used in real estate presentation center
GestureTek announces multi-touch enhancements at InfoComm
Maple Leaf Sports & Entertainment Launches Fan-friendly Interactive Floor At Air Canada Centre
Hudson Bay Company launches GestureTek’s interactive digital signage and advertising technology on outdoor store windows
Telus World Calgary creates world of interactive ‘edutainment’ with GestureTek’s motion-controlled display systems
GestureTek Exhibits Interactive Entertainment and Display Systems for Nightclubs and Bars.
Intel’s interactive table game featuring GestureTek’s motion control technology gets crowd powered up
GestureTek’s gesture-recognition technology transforms a European mall’s digital signage screen into unique interactive entertainment
WallFX Interactive Video Wall Offers Energy Info at the Epcot Center
InTouch Media Group to deliver GestureTek solution to malls and sports arenas
Monster Media licenses GestureTek technology for its media network
OPTIKA - DIGITAL DIG
Interactive Table Lets Tourists Dig For Ancient Artifacts
Canaveral National Seashore, Seminole Rest is a landmark of deep historical significance. Fifty-foot hills created from discarded clam shells more than 2500 years ago mark the location where ancient Native Americans held their annual feast after a grueling annual pilgrimage to the coast.
The National Park Service was looking for an innovative way to entertain visitors and educate them about the site, while at the same time preserving images of ancient artifacts, some of which were so old they were almost unrecognizable.
Thanks to space and environment designers Optika Scenicworks, Inc. (optikascenic.com) and GestureTek, the National Park Service found the ideal interactive technology solution to meet their needs.
Optika designed a 60” x 80” interactive projection surface set on an 18” raised platform, outfitted with GestureTek’s TableFX video gesture control technology. Visitors are invited to embark upon a digital archeological expedition, where they can uncover ancient relics (like arrowheads) along with modern items (like keys). By waving their hands over the table, amateur archeologist can dig through several layers of computer-generated ground cover, including grass, soil and shells. As users dig deeper, they find increasingly older and more valuable items. Educational videos can also be activated using nothing but waving and pointing gestures, with no button presses or other touch-based user interface required.
“The Wii generation almost always expects interaction with a display, along with an audio visual element,” says Jason Kraning, Project Manager at Optika. “Gesture control adds a modern twist to sightseeing, and makes history even more cool for kids.”