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DALLAS – (BUSINESS WIRE) – Virtual reality (VR) has long been considered the realm of gamers, but now, thanks to Welsh technology company Immersity and Dallas-based Shokworks, s uses to educate future police officers and UK Aeronautical Engineers Immersity, an affordable VR solution that creates immersive training opportunities for a variety of industries, works with the University of South Wales (USW) on innovative adaptive VR technology which will teach budding investigators at the crime scene how to properly probe a murder scene, and the staff of the future plane how to handle planes arriving at busy airport terminals and military facilities.
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Virtual reality (VR) has long been considered the realm of gamers, but now, thanks to Welsh technology company Immersity and Dallas-based Shokworks, it is used to educate future officers. Police and Aeronautical Engineers in the UK Immersity, an Affordable Place The VR solution that creates immersive training opportunities for a variety of industries is working with the University of South Wales (USW) on innovative adaptive VR technology that will teach budding researchers in the UK. crime scene to properly probe the scene of a murder and the staff of the future plane. how to handle planes arriving at both occupied airport terminals and military facilities. (Photo: Business Wire)
“The University has a‘ Crime Scene ’house that has traditionally been used to teach forensic students how to insure and investigate a crime scene,” said Hugh Sullivan, CEO of Immersity. “When COVID-19 came out, it was no longer practical to have groups of students in such an enclosed space. We have recreated an exact home model on our virtual reality platform and now students will have the opportunity to receive this training anytime, anywhere. ”
USW plans to begin using the technology with students during the fall quarter of 2021.
Immersity has created a cardboard box VR viewer that works with the mobile, making the technology accessible to a large number of people without the use of expensive VR headsets. The technology can also be used on a 2D computer screen, although it is not immersive.
“Now that we’ve created this virtual reality platform, we can create literally any environment in a fast-paced way to continue to grow, especially in the fields of education and training,” said Alejandro Laplana, CEO of Shokworks. “There is no limit to the ways in which this technology can be used.”
Immersity’s unique platform is already being used by police and health authorities.
Shokworks has a strong history as a digital space industry disruptor and has recently launched a unique gamification platform with Rivals Media Group, a geo-messaging app that connects the digital and physical world with Rypplzz and a skill-based game, High Speed Mans.
Available for interview:
Alejandro Laplana, CEO of Shokworks
Hugh Sullivan, CEO of Immersity
Katie Bird, Professor of Forensic Science, University of South Wales
Richard Grant, Professor of Aircraft Maintenance, University of South Wales
Contact with the media
Sara Burgos, Sunwest Communications
[email protected] | 786.282.8549