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The revolutionary nano-hologram was designed by an Australian-Chinese research team at the Royal Melbourne Institute of Technology (RMIT), which was behind the research. The technology is simple to make, can be seen without 3D googles, and is 1,000 times thinner than a human hair.
This means it could be integrated into mobile devices, according to the research paper published in Nature Communications. Unlike 3D images, holographic projections allow viewers to move around and see the projection from different perspectives and angles.
originally posted by: Kandinsky
This might offer something more social. Life-sized characters getting their Kung Fu on right in your home.
originally posted by: Profundity
a reply to: burntheships
Yet another amazing new technology. As all of the new things cross-pollinate and each new invention inspires a new invention we would be overwhelmed with increasing augmentation of reality and deep reliability invested in people that wouldn't abuse new inventions.
Along with the Doctors without Borders libel against our company’s work, many smartphone companies made claims in the same article, saying that Holographicine’s work and the development of holograms used for everyday communication will not only socially cripple the world in the future, but also provide the world with a wealth of terrifying issues. They claimed that, once holograms are attainable for everyday use, people will cease to participate in human-to-human interaction and only communicate through the media of holograms. They claimed that holograms would make people even lazier than they are today and more dependent on their technology than they are today, slowly shifting the world from its real, alive state, to a virtual, completely online state. They claimed that holographic communication will give people no reason to go out into the world to see others or do work, that holograms will change the world as we know it, and not for the best.