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Mira Prism augmented reality headsets only $99

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Tinuku ~ Mira Labs launches the iPhone-powered Mira Prism-augmented reality (AR) glasses for just US$99. AR headsets like Samsung's Gear VR, Google's Daydream View and Facebook have been developed for several years and have high prices, but now Mira Prism has come in price is very surprising. Virtual eyewear is marketed very cheap by utilizing iPhone resources.

Tinuku Mira Prism augmented reality headsets only $99 Mira Prism augmented reality headsets only $99

Mira prism is a premium headsets powered iPhone hit the market soon with very affordable price, considering device AR still not mass market product. Microsoft's HoloLens sells for US$3,000 and most of the public has decided to wait until it gets a cheaper product.

A Los Angeles-based startup, Mira Labs, has come to offer Mira Prism for US$99 as a solution for iPhone users. Branded motto "True augmented reality, powered by your smartphone" is looking to take over the market with the support of the developers.

Mira Prism headset allows users to interact in holographic images in the real world. The smartphone is positioned away from the face and the image is reflected from the lens that gives the sensation to feel the virtual reality (VR) objects. The phone sensor tracks the position and movement of the user to provide more credibility without the need for plugs, computers and cables. Mira Prism augmented reality headsets only $99

Tinuku Mira Prism augmented reality headsets only $99

Mira prism has announced the device will be available later this year. Meanwhile, they started sending headsets to developers to add different features. The lightweight plastic eyewear offers a 60-degree field of view and the same resolution as the iPhone screen. Small Remote included to interact with VR world.

The first version of Mira Prism only works on iPhone 6, iPhone 6S, and iPhone 7 devices, although other iOS devices can be involved through Spectator mode that shows the AR element through the camera on iPhone or iPad. The crucial point is the headset does not display any on-board electronics, but rather as an optical technology.

The user shifts the iPhone to the headset and sees the view reflected in the line of sight, while the front camera faces forward handling some position tracking. This concept is very interesting to spark the interest of a number of leading investors, where Sequoia Capital earlier this year invested US$1.5 million.


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