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Wearable computer-capable glasses called “AR smart glasses” overlay computer-generated or digital information on the user’s real-world environment to add more information, ideally 3D graphics and information like animations and films, to the user’s real-world settings.
The global AR glasses laser light engine market accounted for $XX Billion in 2021 and is anticipated to reach $XX Billion by 2030, registering a CAGR of XX% from 2022 to 2030.
The size of the projection light engine in augmented reality (AR) and mixed reality (MR) smart glasses is expected to be cut in half the new Vegas laser emitter module from ams OSRAM, a leading provider of optical solutions.
The development of information-rich smart glasses that are as elegant and current as the typical sunglasses and eyeglasses that consumers purchase is now possible thanks to the ams OSRAM innovation in optical component technology.
Smart glasses for MR or AR are mostly used in specialized industrial or professional settings. This is due to the fact that some components, like the battery or the projection light engine, are still quite big and heavy and need big frames to sustain them.
The size of the projection unit in smart glasses can be drastically reduced thanks to the Vegalas prototype design from ams OSRAM.
A light engine for smart glasses can be as small as 0.7cm3 thanks to the release of a prototype design for the Vegalas module by ams OSRAM, which is small enough to fit in typical consumer fashion frames.
The ability of manufacturers to create consumer-friendly smart glasses—which some observers believe will be the smartphone of the next generation of mobile computing—depends on achieving a significant reduction in the size and weight of these components, without sacrificing the brightness or image quality of the output.
AR glasses with an RGB laser light source .A laser emitter module prototype for augmented reality glasses has been made public by Osram.In a surface-mount package measuring 7 x 4.6 x 1.2mm (39mm3), the lasers have wavelengths of 640 nm red, 520nm green, and 450nm blue.
The company has worked with members of the LaSAR Alliance to develop a 10 x 11 x 6mm (0.7cm3) color laser scanning projection unit, employing a MEMS mirror module from STMicroelectronics and a waveguide from Dispelix in addition to the laser module, to demonstrate that it can fit in glasses.
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