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Entertainment, technology in the future

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Christine He

on 29 April 2010

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Transcript of Entertainment, technology in the future

Technology in the future Life Wall Future of mobile search Choose a building and touch a floor and it tells you more details of the building.
Well, it doesn’t have to be a building, but it can be any object you see. You can use it when you want to know a car model, an insect name, what kind of food is served at a restaurant and how much, who built a bridge, etc. etc. But as a designer myself, I hope it’s able to tell me a name of a font of the type I see, the size, color (in RGB), and so on.
It’s got a scanner built in, so you can use it this way when you want to check the meaning of a word in the newspaper, book, magazine, etc. It would be much easier to read a real book. You can use the dictionary, wikipedia, thesaurus and anything else available on the web. What do you think?

This is what I wish the internet search will be able to do with a mobile device in the NEAR future. Touch screen, built in camera, scanner, WiFi, google map (hopefully google earth), google search, image search… all in one device. It would tells you what is in your food Indoor guide
Works in a building, airport, station, hospital, etc.
Automatic simultaneous translation Search keyword
Helpful when you want to find out a word from a lot of text When you can see a building through it, it gives you the image search result right on the spot. Speech Balloons for the Hearing-Impaired Speech balloons in comic books show very well how the characters speak. If we could instantly visualize how people speak, wouldn’t it be nice for the hearing-impaired? It means they can SEE our voices. Stressed words are rendered larger than those spoken less loudly Arrows of the balloons show from where it’s spoken (of course). A scream is shown in a balloon with jags. Imitation sounds are also rendered, but with other colors than spoken words. When spoken to from out of the screen, it shows the words with the direction the voice is from.
A pair of glasses with the same functions could replace the device if we could figure out a good way not to block visual information.
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