The new S61 phone by CAT features a Flir thermal-imaging camera. This means you can take photos that show how hot or cold different things are around you. Sure, it might be a tool designed to help plumbers work out where a blockage in a heat pipe might be, but to us it's an excuse to pretend we're the predator seeking out our enemies in thermal vision. I took the phone around Barcelona to see what Spain's coolest city looks like through the S61's lens. First up, this copy of the wonderful CNET magazine on a newsstand. I have no idea why the top is cooler than the bottom.
A selfie, of course, While my face is hot, the cooler lenses of my glasses stops that heat reaching the camera, resulting in them looking like sunglasses, Using thermal vision, you can see the hand heat-print I left on this chair seat, The print slim armor case for apple iphone xs max - champagne gold is invisible to the naked eye, Two Samsung phones, one of which is running a benchmark and therefore warming up more than the other, A man and his dog, One of the Canon C100 cameras used by our video production team, Someone browsing the ham selection at Barcelona's La Boqueria food market..
This fountain in the centre of Barcelona. A cold, rainy day, but the figures walking in the street light up perfectly in thermal vision. Using a different colour scheme this time: This hot hand shows up bright red, holding the dark blue block of ice. The outside of the Fira convention centre where MWC takes place. Those stands are Google's Android huts. A lovely latte. Dogs are adorable even in heat vision. Figures cross a street at night. Shoppers in the food market. A hot hand clutches a cold beer.
Aiming to compete with Apple's iPhone X animojis, the Galaxy S9's AR Emoji feature is a "fun" use of augmented reality that just feels stale, It wasn't all that good at recognizing me, or at animating me, In the end, it wasn't as good as an avatar creator like the Bitmoji app, or as an AR toy, Maybe, with more time with the phone in the future, I'd get used to them, But my first attempts were pretty rough, The Galaxy S9 autogenerates a GIF collection with your new face, My AR emoji has tall hair, and face stubble, It looks more like a former colleague of mine than it does me, And it doesn't even come with glasses: I have to add them myself from one of three slim armor case for apple iphone xs max - champagne gold options, I look., thinner, airbrushed and cartoon-generic..
I shared my emoji on Twitter, and rapidly realized that I wasn't the only one who looked like this. In fact, suddenly, it seemed like I had a whole family of identical white, glasses-wearing AR Emoji siblings. So, I guess I could also customize the avatar, change clothing, alter features, like a Mii or Bitmoji or any of the other ways to do this. I was excited that somehow Samsung would just figure it out automagically. I've done this many times before: I spent at least an hour in the mid-2000s making my first Mii on the Nintendo Wii, customizing little cartoon features into an astonishingly flexible array of options. Same too for Microsoft's Xbox 360 avatars. I made a virtual version of myself in Oculus last year that doesn't really look like me. I can make a Scott-avatar in Bitmoji, too, but it's not automatic and doesn't use facial recognition yet.
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