Future has arrived. When I initially saw the Holus idea, these are the first words that entered my head. Fans of Star Wars will be thrilled to learn that this may be the holoprojector of their dreams. I like the holograms in Iron Man, but I never truly thought we’d see them in real life. Yes, display and projector technologies are developing quickly, but this could be the most engaging one yet. It’s a goal that is genuinely “achievable.”
By creating a 3D holographic experience from straightforward 2D digital material, Hplustech, the company behind Holus, intends to merge the digital and physical worlds. A hologram is shown on the table as an interactive display by transforming 2D to 3D. Anyone may use the Holus platform to transform a flat 2D image into a 3D hologram for an extraordinary experience that was previously only imaginable.
Although Holus is still only a concept, the creators think it should perhaps become a reality. It would be so fantastic if photos or movies from a tablet, phone, or computer turned into a 3D holographic display. Although it may still appear to be somewhat big, technology will undoubtedly advance with time, and soon we’ll have a thinner version—or even better, a floating or “invisible” platform.
Who would have thought it was possible? We are aware that the day will come when all of our holographic science fiction fantasies will come true, but it may not be in our lifetimes. The Holus could serve as a model for holograms and 3D visual displays in the future. According to developers that have started to consider what to do with the Holus, it might be anything: a family entertainment system, a commercial tool, or pretty much anything.
The Holus offers improved motion tracking and interactivity. Undoubtedly, it offers a unique 3D and virtual reality experience. On the Holus, you may play games face-to-face with loved ones and friends or look at the game from other perspectives. Additionally, holographic teleconferencing allows you to “see” a contact from anywhere as if they were physically present next to you. This may be used to assist you envision your model prior to 3D printing. Use the Holus to examine even the smallest things to avoid wasting any resources.
Utilizing gesture detection, Holus can communicate with other gadgets like Leap Motion. In addition, Holus will debut Omi, the first holographic assistant. Although it is yet a concept, this one is anticipated to alter the virtual and augmented reality game once it is implemented. This Holus will bring 3D holograms to our tabletops for the first time.
The pledge target is $50,000, but as of the time of writing, more than 230 backers have contributed more than $171,000 to the cause. With only 29 days left and a highly intriguing idea, we anticipate raising a greater sum—possibly millions—of dollars. All we can do is hope that the team will put this into action and move things along. If not, larger corporations and some other developers will steal the concept and release the product before them.