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Auto ShowsNissan's 'invisible-to-visible' tech at CES 2019 isn't for ghost hunting

21:20  04 january  2019
21:20  04 january  2019 Source:   cnet.com

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Following a preview last month, Nissan has unveiled their new Invisible - to - Visible technology ahead of its debut at CES . Seeing the invisible promises to drastically improve navigation and the company says the system will also display information about congestion and estimated travel times.

Nissan will return to CES in 2019 with a display that demonstrates the future of driving and the electrifying potential of Nissan Intelligent Mobility A new technology platform to "See the Invisible ," creating an entirely new driving experience through connected worlds. The U. S . debut of the all-new

Nissan's 'invisible-to-visible' tech at CES 2019 isn't for ghost hunting© Nissan

If you're going to bring futuristic tech to CES, you need to go big or go home. Nissan's CES 2019 presence definitely qualifies as going big.

Nissan announced Friday that it will display something called "invisible-to-visible" (i2V) technology at CES 2019 in Las Vegas. At its highest level, i2V crunches data from just about every source possible to give either a driver or an autonomous car a better idea of the world around the vehicle. It also involves a virtual world called the Metaverse, which is capable of beaming 3D avatars into the cabin for various tasks or just plain ol' company. Yeah, it's weird.

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Nissan will return to CES in 2019 with a display that demonstrates the future of driving and the electrifying potential of Nissan Intelligent Mobility A new technology platform to "See the Invisible ," creating an entirely new driving experience through connected worlds. The U. S . debut of the all-new

Nissan will return to CES in 2019 with a display that demonstrates the future of driving and the electrifying potential of Nissan Intelligent Mobility, the company's vision for moving people to a better world. Nissan ' s CES display (6906), North Hall at the Las Vegas Convention Center will focus on

Let's start with the data-crunching part, which is far more rooted in our current reality. Sensors both inside and outside the vehicle send information to Nissan's Omni-Sensing cloud, which can use that data to "map" a space around the car, highlighting pertinent information like road signs and pedestrians. That cloud data can be used later on when other vehicles enter the same area, giving them a bit of an advantage in knowing what's ahead. It can even suggest what lane to be in.

And then there's the Metaverse, which is where it gets weird. This part of the i2V system is capable of beaming three-dimensional avatars into the vehicle. These avatars represent actual flesh-and-blood human beings, apparently. Nissan notes a few examples of how this Metaverse could be usefulfor example, a professional driver avatar could ride shotgun and offer suggestions on being a better driver, or an avatar of a local could help road trippers discover places to eat in a town they've never been through. The Metaverse can also drop your friends or family into the car for a little company on a long, lonesome trip.

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Want to Exhibit at CES 2019 ? Showcase your brand, launch your latest products and win business at the ultimate platform for innovation. CES is owned and produced by the Consumer Technology Association, which provides the ultimate platform for technology leaders to connect, collaborate, and

Nissan ' s CES display at the Las Vegas Convention Center will focus on Nissan Intelligent Mobility and includes: • A new technology platform to “See the Invisible ,” creating an entirely new driving experience through connected worlds. • The US debut of the all-new, twin electric motor

Nissan's 'invisible-to-visible' tech at CES 2019 isn't for ghost hunting© Provided by CBS Interactive Inc. nissan-i2v-1

Any information pertinent to the driver, whether it's related to the Omni-Sensing cloud's data gathering or the Metaverse avatars, will be displayed across the entire windshield.

Of course, the technology to beam 3D avatars into actual vehicles doesn't exist quite yet, so Nissan's CES demonstration will require a little help. To experience the i2V system, visitors to Nissan's booth will need to don augmented-reality goggles that will show what the experience could be like. It's some weird, wild stuff so keep your eyes glued to Roadshow next week, when we'll get up close and personal with this and so many other promising future technologies.

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