Magic Leap One Now On Sale To Developers For $2295

UploadVR

Nearly four years after it was first teased to the world, the first Magic Leap augmented reality headset is now on sale to developers. Magic Leap One, as the device is called, can be purchased through the company’s website as a Creator Edition for $2,295. Similar to Microsoft’s $3,000 HoloLens, the device can project virtual images into the real world that you can interact with using a remote-like controller (though HoloLens uses gesture controls).

Magic Leap Versus HoloLens — Which Is Going To Win Over Developers?

UploadVR

In spite of the fact we’re joking around and playing Angry Birds on Magic Leap, the whole thing feels very grown up, in the sense that these guys are in this for the long haul, and so, they reckon, is the business of making Mixed Reality. They muse that Magic Leap probably waited too long to launch, so that by the time they did, people were both less awed by the technology, and had unrealistic expectations fueled by the company’s infamous cinematic concept videos. “We

Insiders

Sign Up for our Newsletter

This site is protected by reCAPTCHA and the Google Privacy Policy and Terms of Service apply.

Developing the Future of Mixed Reality

Tech Trends VR

In spite of the fact we’re joking around and playing Angry Birds on Magic Leap, the whole thing feels very grown up, in the sense that these guys are in this for the long haul, and so, they reckon, is the business of making Mixed Reality. They muse that Magic Leap probably waited too long to launch, so that by the time they did, people were both less awed by the technology, and had unrealistic expectations fuelled by the company’s infamous cinematic concept videos. “We

Shaping the Digital World with Our Hands, with Clay AIR’s Varag Gharibjanian

XR for Business Podcast

That’s why we need gesture controls ASAP, according to today’s guest, Clay AIR’s Varag Gharibjanian. Today we're speaking with Varag Gharibjanian, the chief revenue officer at Clay AIR, a software company shaping the future of how we interact with the digital world, using natural gesture recognition. Varag: So Clay is a software company, we're specializing in hand tracking and gesture recognition, mostly in the AR and VR space. And they're in app control as well, too.

Making AR Focals Functional and Fashionable, with North’s Stefan Alexander

XR for Business Podcast

So originally when North was founded, it was actually called Thalmic Labs, and the product was a gesture control armband. You could make motions with your hand and it would detect your muscle movements and you could control computers, music, do presentation control. But one of the things that they were really passionate about was controlling heads-up displays like Google Glass, which had just come out at the time. The ring that controls your interface.

Getting -- and Keeping -- Your Attention in XR, with LumiereVR COO Alexander Haque

XR for Business Podcast

XR technologies are undeniably a leap forward in humankind's mechanical evolution. And to your point, by the way, what you mentioned -- Google expeditions for the classroom -- they started off by tackling that problem of bringing VR and synchronizing it across headsets. And even for smartphone-driven magic window, like 360 "VR" type of stuff, that is very important. Just seeing a technologist refer to hands as this natural gesture interface is hilarious.