YouTube  Venture Beat The dual display device runs on a Snapdragon 835 and is capable of delivering six degrees of freedom via a nine-axis IMU sensor. The headset does not support hand gestures, relying instead on a controller for user input. However, users can also connect to a Leap Motion sensor via a USB port for hand gesture input.
While the company has not published a timeline for ordering and shipping the devices, RealMax claims that it has finished to sell Qian headsets for less than $ 1,000.
Although the RealMax Qian appears ready for market, it looks a hard sell for mainstream consumers, with company like Nreal and ThirdEye gen offering smartglasses capable of displaying 3D content in augmented reality in much more fashionable (and slimmer) packages. But RealMax believes it has a shot at the consumer market for several reasons.
"Nigel Burton, chief technology officer, said:" This is a really immersive, large augmented reality experience. " statement (see Instagram video above). "Second, I think, the mobility of our glasses." They are self-contained [and] and third, I think, are the fact that they are mass-produced in China, and we expect them to sell
Nevertheless, RealMax may have some appeal for enterprise business where it trumps form and fashion, as the company's focused enterprise, RealWear, has
So, at a fraction of the price of a HoloLens or Magic Leap One, RealMax Qian may represent an opportunity for early adopters who are looking for a living room experience on a budget