The great thing about Augmented Reality is that so much is possible with the emerging tools and software that your imagination knows no bounds – including producing true versions of featured products.
We do not know where the idea for the new Posemoji app came from, but it looks like an amazing AR version of a possible future AR interaction we mentioned on Twitter in January.  In our Twitter post was an incredibly talented dancer is shown moving to music when light lines seem to flow in unison with his dance performance. Although the video is really intriguing, it was not an example of an existing AR app. But the video did provided an exciting view of what looking at dancers in a nightclub might look like when AR goggles are omnipresent] NOT created with Posemoji. Picture by MxnnyAde / Twitter
Well, the Viro Media team decided not to wait for AR smart glasses. Instead, the developers have developed an app that does much of the concept video concept – all you need is an Apple iOS device.
Using the Posemoji App, which is available for free from Apple's App Store, You can send and record videos where AR content tracks your hand and body movements to create special effects.
Some are like Simple as a kiss symbol when you perform a kiss motion, or a rainbow when you reach out to activate the colorful arc. Other effects allow you to draw lines in space with undefined, spontaneous movements.
Posemoji's pose estimation and body tracking works with Machine Learning (via Viro's proprietary AR / VR Engine) and delivers images at 60 frames per second on any iOS device that supports ARKit.
The app includes a menu with free effects, but there are other effects You can activate via in-app purchases – a single effect costs 99 cents, or you can unlock the entire bundle for $ 7.99. There's also a free effect that lets you control an X-ray block (see video below) that lets you move around your body or face in a fun way.
If you're not with a friend, you can flip the camera view slightly, hold up your iOS smartphone or tablet, and start recording with the app's five-second countdown timer.
Once you've captured your footage, you can save it to your camera roll Share it with friends.
There's also an option to record sound with the videos or mute the entire sound, so you can add a separate song to the video later.
Of course, the final visuals are not smooth and seamless like the special effects in the Twitter video, but they are pretty close and will probably only get better in future updates.