Apple Vision Pro : A 3D Camera bringing a new revolution in the world


Below are the Excerpts of a Review Published in the "PC PRO" 

Apple Vision Pro is a 3D Camera, which can also be used as a Spatial Computer. It will be used like a headset. Apple company's most latest technology is this gadget which will bring a new revolution in the world. It can be controlled with your hands as well as with eyes and voice. This is one of the biggest wonders, Apple has invented.

Apple Vision Pro

According to Apple, the Vision Pro is no mere AR headset: this is a “spatial computer”, the “most advanced personal electronics device ever”. That’s a hefty claim when you already make the iPhone.
Available early next year, initially in the US with the UK to follow, the Vision Pro is indeed powerful, with an Apple M2 and a new R1 chip designed for real-time data processing. It offers eye tracking, hand control and voice control. Nor has Apple ignored usability, with a lightweight headset married to the slick new VisionOS.

What will you do with this $3,499 spatial computer? Apple promises enhanced productivity with your Mac, a new way to FaceTime, immersive video watching and gaming, and more.

I tried the Vision Pro across a wide range of experiences, and came away impressed with its ease of use and early apps. But I also have concerns.

Sleek for geeks

In the flesh, the Apple Vision Pro looks like a high-tech pair of goggles, and I mean that mostly in a good way. The 3D-formed glass is smooth and polished, the Aluminum Alloy frame suitably sturdy, and the “Light Seal” between the headset and your face is soft and comes in multiple sizes.

The first part of my demo was a vision check that involved handing over my reading glasses, which were scanned as part of a mini interview about my eyesight. Apple fitted the headset with customized lenses to correct for my vision, something all Vision Pro owners will experience thanks to a partnership with Zeiss.

I then did a quick Face ID-like scan with an iPhone to customize my Light Seal. I’m happy to report there was no light leakage during my demo. The spatial audio experience comes from two audio pods on either side of your head, tuned to your ears in a way that AirPods users will be familiar with.

The Vision Pro’s flexible headband is comfy, with a tightening dial that packs a satisfying click. The top right side of the headset houses a Digital Crown that lets you set the immersion level, the left side a content capture button. Pressing the Crown brings you back home at any time.

The Vision Pro must remain tethered to an external battery.

That means there’s a wire snaking off your head to the phone-sized battery in your pocket. Battery life isn’t great at around two hours, and although the headset is light I wouldn’t call it small.

We’re a long way away from sleek Apple Glasses.

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