Human Eye shaped webcam has been introduced by the scientists
Marc Teissier, a scientist at the Department of Human Computer at the famous University of Saarland in Germany, has developed a unique webcam resembling the human eye that can not only observe things around them, but also has the ability to express emotions.
Scientists who have developed this webcam called "The Eyecam" have also developed artificial skin before. This skin can regenerate physical and unconscious behavior as a person does when looking at something. The project aims to draw attention to the common features of humans and machines. This extraordinary looseness of the eye depends on the computer's algorithm, which helps it identify images and features and interpret information.
Part of the purpose of developing this webcam is to show the ease with which people give up their privacy as well as to show how this intrusion can be fully disclosed, which is revealed and it is only possible to be seen by something as our eyes see it.
Teissier explained that Eyecam always blinks its eyes and its eyelids adapt to loose eye movements. When the Eyecam looks up, the upper eyelid opens completely while the lower eyelid closes completely. The Eyecam can be automated and respond automatically to external movement. An example of this is the presence of consumers in front of it.
Practically, Eyecam is similar to a standard webcam. It is connected to a computer via a Raspberry Pi Zero (computer board) and is equipped with a 720p resolution webcam, in which six electric motors generate various eye movements. These movements include moving up or down, closing and opening of the eyelids, and moving the eyelids in the same direction. All this work is done by a nano circuit board.
The fact is that artificial intelligence is exactly what the human brain is designed to do, so the technology behind it, the neural networks, reflect the pathways in the brain. The scope of discussion on the nature of technology and monitoring process in society will be widened.
Some of the questions raised on their website include whether the devices used for monitoring should be transparent or visible and whether the smart devices should work when they are needed and don't waste time when you don't need to.
Research on webcams has been carried out in the Human Computer Interaction Lab at the University of Saarland, which found that well-known devices such as webcams make human features more capable of perceiving or interpreting imaginary things.
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