julho 04, 2012

Japanese Researchers Develop Bubble-Vision

An international research team consisting mainly of Japanese students have developed what they believe to be the new world’s thinnest video screen, with the application of soap bubbles as the unconventional means of displaying images.

The 3-strong team from Japan and the USA consisted of Yoichi Ochiai (University of Tokyo (Japan)), Keisuke Toyoshima (University of Tsukuba (Japan)), and Alexis Oyama (Carnegie Mellon University (USA)), and they claim to be able to beam images onto the membrane of a bubble, with the move already rumoured to be one that could offer new developments in the ‘thin and flexible’ screen market, by going even smaller than before, with the ‘screen’ having the added natural benefit of being completely transparent when ‘switched off’.The process is noted as working with the introduction of projecting ultrasonic sound to the bubble (held in-place and modified through a new solution to be more resilient), which in turn alters the ‘properties’ of the membrane to project an image or video, with 3D footage also claimed to be possible through the method. Reporters already claim that the mixture could be used in the process of creating new commercial TV screens, as well as a possible new way to create ‘flexi-screens’ (as seen by Samsung in November last year)
Read more internet tv news: Japanese Researchers Develop Bubble-Vision http://www.worldtvpc.com/blog/japanese-researchers-develop-bubble-vision/#ixzz1zeMaOp5Q

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