Meta has posted a new post on Facebook showing off all the cool new features of their highly anticipated new VR device, Project Cambria, with the machine being blurred out throughout the video.
Despite that fact, Cambria (which is just a fictional title and won’t be the official name of the final product) still looked cool with all the awesome things it could do by combining augmented reality and reality Virtual.
During the minute-long video, the Meta founder interacted with a virtual pet in the same way players do in the AR game Pokemon GO, then continued to explore a virtual computer that appeared at inside the device and train with a digital trainer.
The video highlighted the new device’s high-resolution color platform that gives wearers the ability to interact with virtual objects superimposed on their real environment.
Project Cambria makes full use of Meta’s presence platform, which the company previously introduced, and enhances the way the real world appears through the device.
It’s worth pointing out that this was the first time we’ve gotten to see the device since it was officially announced to be created strictly for professional use, in stark contrast to the company’s other VR headset. company, the Meta Quest (formerly known as Oculus Quest.)
Meta has announced that besides Cambria and Meta Quest, they will also be developing two other VR devices dedicated to gaming. However, not much is known about them so far.
But all is not sugar and rainbows in Meta’s Reality Labs division, which is in charge of all their projects that span the online multiverse, such as virtual reality, augmented reality and the metaverse. . According to a recent Reuters report, the company’s chief technical officer, Andrew Bosworth, sent a memo to all of his employees in which he pointed out that some of these projects would be scrapped, without mentioning which ones.
This is the result of Meta’s latest financial report, which revealed that the tech giant’s financial growth rate has slowed significantly, forcing them to take a number of measures to cut costs, such as halting news acquisition of employees.