E-Tech Talks (4): Crazy Displays

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Date: Thursday, December 6th
Time: 3:45pm - 4:45pm
Venue: Hall E, Experience Hall (B2F, E Block)

TuVe: A Flexible Display with a Tube

Emerging Technologies Talk: We propose a novel tube display TuVe, that consists of a tube and fluids inside of it to show information, while offering a shape-changing display. Thus, only the tube constitutes the display part, and it enables users to easily maintain, replace, and change its size or shape.

Speaker(s): Yuki Inoue, Osaka University, Graduate School of Information Science and Technology, Japan
Yuichi Itoh, Osaka University, Graduate School of Information Science and Technology, Japan
Takao Onoye, Osaka University, Graduate School of Information Science and Technology, Japan

Yuki Inoue is a master course student of Graduate School of Information Science and Technology, Osaka University, Japan. His research interest is developing new type of displays with natural things like water drops.

Dr. Yuichi Itoh is currently an associate professor at the graduate school of information science and technology at Osaka University, Japan. He received his B.E, M.E, and Ph.D. degrees from Osaka University in 1998, 2000, and 2006 respectively. His research interests include developing emerging and novel devices to enhance users’ daily life and realize intuitive interactions with computers. In addition, he is working on realizing unconscious computing to support users by combining various sensors, human-internal models and ambient displays.

Takao Onoye received Dr.Eng. degree in information systems engineering from Osaka University, Japan, in 1997. He joined Osaka University as a research associate in 1993, and promoted as a lecturer in 1998. Since 1999 through 2002, he was with Kyoto University as an associate professor. He is currently a professor of the Department of Information Systems Engineering, Osaka University. His research interests include System-on-a-Chip implementation of multimedia (audiovisual) processing system. Dr. Onoye is a member of IEEE, IEICE, IPSJ, and ITE of Japan.

Magic Zoetrope: Representation of Animation by Multi-layer 3D Zoetrope with a Semitransparent Mirror

Emerging Technologies Talk: We propose a multilayered 3D zoetrope called the “Magic Zoetrope”, which makes it possible to animate two independent object groups concurrently and to represent various alterations in the animation, unlike a conventional 3D zoetrope which presents the periodic and unchanged animation.

Speaker(s): Tomohiro Yokota, Waseda University, Japan

In 2018, he completed master's course of Graduate School of Fundamental Science and Engineering, Waseda University. He is a Master of Engineering.

Luciola: A Light-Emitting Particle Moving in Mid-Air Based On Ultrasonic Levitation and Wireless Powering

Emerging Technologies Talk: We propose a mid-air display system, called “Luciola”, which can draw characters and acts as a moving micro lamp in mid-air. It combines acoustic levitation with focused ultrasonic sound and wireless powering with magnetic resonant coupling. A custom IC in levitated particle is designed to reduce its size and weight.

Speaker(s): Hao Qiu, The University of Tokyo, Japan

Hao Qiu received the Ph.D. degree in electrical engineering from The University of Tokyo in 2016. After graduation, he has been a project researcher in The University of Tokyo. His research interest covers from materials, devices, to circuits. His present emphasis is circuit design for wireless power transfer and wireless communication systems for IoT applications. He served as the research fellow in Japan Society for the Promotion of Science (JSPS) from 2015 to 2017 and the representative in Japan Society of Applied Physics (JSAP) from 2016 and 2018. He was the recipient of 2016 IEEE EDS Japan Chapter Student Award.

Living Wall Display: Physical Augmentation of Interactive Content Using an Autonomous Mobile Display

Emerging Technologies Talk: We propose the Living Wall Display, a new way of physically augmenting animated interactive visual content using moving display. Its movements are coupled with the underlying content animation via interactions, providing stronger depth perception effect (e.g., pseudo force) and increases the sense of presence of the screen content.

Speaker(s): Yuki Onishi, Research Institute of Electrical Communication, Tohoku University, Japan

Master student of Research Institute of Electrical Communication, Tohoku University



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