Public art commission for 350 Mission Building in City of San Francisco, California.
‘Virtual Depictions:San Francisco’ is a public art project by media artist Refik Anadol consist of series of parametric data sculptures that tell the story of the city and people around us within a unique artistic approach for 350 Mission’s media wall in collaboration with Kilroy Realty Corporation / John Kilroy and Skidmore, Owings & Merrill LLP Architects.
Read more at https://vimeo.com/147304811
RNZ have a great snapshot of VR delivered by Alison Ballance and Simon Morton.
Listen to it on the Radio NZ website http://www.radionz.co.nz/programmes/the-science-of/story/201855283/the-science-of-virtual-reality … there’s heaps to read too!
Three years ago, everyone thought Google Glass was going to be the future of augmented reality. But by 2015, Glass had been pulled from the market and deemed a failure. Turns out, people didn’t really want AR in their glasses—they wanted it to help them catch Pokémon on their phones.
Image Via Statista
Read full article on Contently.com
From French company Theoriz
“Second test of our currently in research and development technology for audiovisual production, using in house tracking system (Augmenta) and Vive VR tracking technologies with real time video and projection mapping in space.
There is no post-production on this video.”
Thanks for finding this Grace from 222.357 Video
Nofilmschool.com met the team behind Vimeo’s latest filmmaker-friendly platform at SXSW.
They’ve been intrigued about Vimeo 360 since the announcement of its launch earlier this month, especially because of its promise to enable accessibility and monetization of 360° projects at the high quality that we’ve come to expect from the company.
Join a 1920s paleontology expedition to the Gobi Desert with Roy Chapman Andrews, then visit modern-day museum collections with paleontologist Mike Novacek to discover how these finds are studied today.
This 360 video is part of Shelf Life’s second season, exploring fantastic stories from far-away places where some of the American Museum of Natural History’s 33 million specimens and artifacts were discovered. The series links those collection items and epic adventures of the past with current scientific inquiry.