<img src = "https://img.reality.news/img/98/92/636651
78972289/0/national-geographics-open-air-planetarium-displays-augmented-reality-constellations-through-aryzon- viewers.w1456.jpg "alt =" National Geographic's open-air planetarium shows augmented reality constellations by Aryzon viewers  National Geographic's picture
Visitors are seated in an amphitheater seating 180 people Contours and names of stars and planets in Augmented Reality, including science fiction and broadcast Andrew Fazekas, also known as the "Night Sky Guy" experience.An astronomical laser will guide guests through the experience.
ObservEtoiles is located in the Au Diable Vert Station Montagne and is particularly well suited for this experience due to the dark night sky, which is likely to be referred to as the Canadian Dark Sky Preserve
At the end of the event, attendees become the Aryzon viewer to be able to become stargazing on your own. You will also receive a download code to install the app developed by Escapist Games, creators of the Star Chart app.
Aryzon is one of a number of companies that have developed a very affordable paperboard style last year, relying on smartphones to deliver the visual source and processing power. However, due to the lack of intuitive user interfaces such as hand gestures and the use of marker-based experiences, this leads to a limited experience.
Image via National Geographic
Nonetheless, partnering with a recognized brand such as National Geographic is a big vote of confidence for the bargain AR viewers segment. A star-chart style app based on GPS and built-in smartphones for location and orientation overcomes limited interface and tracking issues. And mobile AR toolkits like ARKit and ARCore may offer more immersive experiences.
In addition, the Google Cardboard-style viewer segment acts as another gateway for newcomers to the world of augmented reality, helping to engage the public with AR until dedicated AR glasses arrive for consumers.