GestureTek Interactive Rehabilitation Exercise System Featured on ‘The Doctors’
GestureTek Cube camera-projector systems seeing wide deployment
Turnkey, plug-and-play interactive floor wows retail shoppers
High-Tech Museums: The Future is Now
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 Displays 3D Tracking and Interactive Projection Technologies for Trade Shows, Exhibits and Events
GestureTek Creates Gondwana 3D Virtual Game Experience
GestureTek Exhibits and Speaks at the Digital Signage Expo
GestureTek’s Gesture Control Technology for Retail Advertising Shown at GlobalShop
Gesture-Control and Multi-Touch Surface Computing Innovations Unveiled at ISE Show
PC World showcases GestureTek's Minority Report style gesture-based interfaces.
GestureTek Announces Multi-touch Enhancements at InfoComm
GestureTek's 3D depth sensor powers interactive flight simulator at Beijing Olympics.
GestureTek launches 3D depth sensor solutions for lifelike virtual reality experiences.
GestureTek and Red Rock Media win Digital Signage Interactive Technology Award at Digital Signage Expo.
GestureTek Launches Enhanced GestureFX Display System for Interactive Surfaces
GestureTek named a Top Innovator in the 2009 GSMA Mobile Innovation Global Award Competition.
GestureTek Inc. to bring gesture recognition control to the XBOX 360 gaming experience.
GestureTek grants patent license to Sony for EyeToy™ and PlayStation® 2.
Hasbro licenses GestureTek "Video Gesture Control" patent for it's new ION Educational Gaming System.
Light Weight, Heavy Sound
When the camera phone meets the projectorMany smartphones (are there any dumb ones left?) feature digital cameras, augmented reality apps, and GPS transponders that connect with location-based networks such as Foursquare (http://foursquare.com).
But will anyone want a smartphone with a projector on board? Sure, if companies like GestureTek Inc. (www.gesturetek.com), which invents "Minority Report"-like motion-sensing interfaces, continue to make software engines for mobile phones (www.gesturetekmobile.com).
Last year, LG released a Windows smartphone, the Expo (www.lgexpo.com), which works with an optional projector attachment. More recently, Samsung announced an Android smartphone, the Beam, which has a projector built in, along with an 8-megapixel camera.
This is where GestureTek comes in. It recently introduced a software development kit, Momo (www.gesturetekmobile.com/momo.php), which developers can use to build apps that use a smartphone's video camera to sense hand and head movements.
If a camera phone also happens to have a projector, Momo-based apps could make it possible to work with keyboards and Web browsers, cast against tabletops and other surfaces.
All of this has me doubting if any of us will be lugging laptops or netbooks around in the near future.