Imagine that the machine operator puts on the semi-transparent data glasses, walks around the production room, and checks the injection molding machines. The screen of the glasses shows you the operating parameters: the non-return valve of the last machine seems to be worn. To prevent holes from forming on the surfaces of the parts, you must replace the lock.
It is your first substitute with this type of machine and first look at a sharp view of the dosing screw to which the lock of your glasses belongs. Then the glasses will guide you through the step-by-step maintenance. The next day, he sits down to a virtual simulation of the machine with VR glasses to practice optimizing process parameters. At the end of the day, you will receive a certificate from the local Chamber of Commerce. It’s still a vision, but the reality is approaching.
The concepts of virtual reality (VR) and augmented reality (RA) have existed since the 1950s, but it was not until 2012 that the Oculus Rift VR glasses of the American launch of the same name that are now part of Facebook caused a real hype. These glasses were affordable and still allowed immersion in high quality virtual worlds. There are now VR glasses from many different manufacturers. How will technology change our work?
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