Like most people working in the VR / AR industry I’ve been following the news around Microsoft HoloLens with a heightened sense of anticipation. We’ve known for some time that the Field-of-View (FoV) isn’t as good in reality as that which was portrayed in the earliest videos but in fairness to Microsoft they’ve been making a better effort to clarify the difference between the conceptual and the current reality in more recent videos.
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FoV aside though I’ve long wondered if the HoloLens could possibly live up to all my other expectations. In particular, having built a number of AR apps ourselves at Simvirtua that orient themselves in the world the traditional way – using fiducial markers – I wondered if the holograms could possibly be as rock solid steady as they appeared to be in the demos.
Well, having finally had a chance to try it out, courtesy of Action Point in Limerick, I’m happy to report that they absolutely are. In fact, they’re incredibly steady, almost millimeter steady at a guesstimate. Unfortunately that doesn’t quite come across in the video I recorded, presumably due to some disparity between the placement of the camera and my own eyes, or the way I was wearing the headset. But let me assure you that in person these holograms were rock solid steady regardless of how much and how quickly I moved. Which was astonishing to me. And obviously, they felt dramatically more real in 3D than they look here in 2D –
Special thanks to John Savage, Technical Director at Action Point for the opportunity to try the headset and the great patience in tutoring me 😉