Architecture: Monotones Buildings
3D object tracking technology doesn't have any rules about the 3D object's size, that's why augmented reality can be used to help enliven monotone buildings, making them more visually interesting and dynamic.
Almost every person in the world knows how Eifell Towers looks. But, can you imagine this building not as a big construction from the iron, but… from the bubble tea? or croissants? or McChicken nuggets? Sounds crazy, but possible with 3D object tracking. By leveraging the technology of augmented reality, the Eiffel Tower can become a more engaging and exciting experience, drawing in more tourists and increasing the city's tourism.
Literally, every building, even a World's 7 wonders can be powered by AR. By incorporating augmented reality filters into the visitor experience, tourists can gain a greater appreciation for the building and its significance, leading to more tourism and positive economic impact. Also, it can be an excellent area for the boldest advertising campaigns. Automotive: Cars mechanisms
3D Object tracking provides a powerful tool for car manufacturers to showcase their products in a more engaging manner. It can be used for complex auto parts and mechanisms, allowing customers to explore the car or mechanisms in detail and get a better understanding of the features and specifications.
No matter how experienced driver you are, buying a new car is always a challenge. There are so many different models, features, and prices to consider, and it can be difficult to find the perfect vehicle to fit your needs. Even if you finally found the one, 3D object tracking allows you to explore the car from different angles. Imagine sitting in the new salon of BMW, scanning the panel, and seeing absolutely all functions, without asking for help from a manager or even worst, calling the salon. Education: Immersive Lessons
3D object tracking can be used to create immersive lessons for students in schools or universities. As an example, with it, a Geography teacher can show Solar System and different planets only having one monotone model of the planet. It will help students visualize and interact with objects in a virtual environment
What memories bring you in a biology or chemistry class? Yes, I guess we all know, it's a perpetual skeleton in the class corner. Dusty and only at Christmas decorated with a Santa hat. The objects like this give us unlimited opportunities to create immersive content. Add a human cardiovascular system, nervous system, muscular system, and of course, brain to the simple skeleton and impress students and teachers. All of these examples can help students to better understand the material and increase their results. Museums: Monotone Sculptures
It is used to enliven museums and monotone sculptures by adding an interactive layer of digital content to the physical objects. For example, museums can use AR to provide visitors with additional information about a particular exhibit, such as dates and locations, or they can use AR to provide an interactive experience, such as a 3D animation or a game.
Imagine coming to the museums and being able to change the details or even the facial expressions of 500 y.o. sculptures, impressive, isn't it? Monotone sculptures can be brought to life through AR animations and 3D object tracking, allowing visitors to interact with the sculptures in a new and exciting way. Tourism: souvenirs
Souvenirs can be a way to share our experiences with others, so that they may also benefit from the same memories. Also, they can be a way to preserve a moment in time, so that we can look back on it with fondness.
It is not a secret, that the tourism industry already using augmented reality for it: AR cups, bottles, AR magnets or t-shirts are available almost in all progressive cities. But these types of tracking, like a cylinder or image tracking, have limited possibilities: you can track only an image or curved image, but can't put AR inside the bottle, or make a t-shirt with 3D objects around all outfits.
No matter how old are you, visiting Disney World leads to a consequence in the purchase of souvenirs. We want to buy something not only because all Disney shops are built in this way (you simply can't leave a park or a mall without visiting a souvenir shop), but also because we really want to save the moment and feel all the magic emotions again. But let's be honest, a casual cup with Mickey Mouse can't share the magic, it's just a simple cup until you add 3D object tracking to it. Live 3D model of Mickey Mouse interacting with the cup in 360: swimming while your tea is inside the cup, dancing while the cup is empty, or just chilling when the cup is upside down. All in All
AR is changing the way we learn, shop, play, and interact with the world, and will likely be used to create all sorts of amazing experiences, from virtual tours to interactive gaming. The potential of augmented reality for business is tremendous, and many of the world's leading companies have already taken advantage of its capabilities.
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