Architecture students used Magic Leap’s spatial computing technology to envision what the future holds on campus and in their careers.
Hunched over a project in her workspace, the student’s desk suddenly turns bright red, reminding her it’s time to move. Today, she decides, she has time for yoga and, after depressing the hand-held trigger to her headset, a pint-sized yoga instructor appears on her desk and begins bending and twisting.
But the clutter and bustle inside the School of Architecture’s Thomas P. Murphy Design Studio Building isn’t exactly conducive to meditative exercise, so with another pull on the trigger, the student surrounds herself with a lush, sun-dappled forest.
Her mixed reality isn’t the stuff of dreams, but rather a window into the future imagined by architecture students in the first University of Miami course designed to explore the potential of Magic Leap’s new spatial computing platform for bridging the physical and virtual worlds—and transforming the University into what the South Florida-based company calls the Magicverse.
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