Qi introduces predictive sensing

Quantum Interface (Qi) of Austin, Texas has come up with a predictive navigation interface which is responsive to motion, analysing the speed and direction of any input to determine user intent. It is offering beta versions of an app using technology.

When a user moves toward a menu selection with a finger on a touchpad, moves their hands in the air or moves their eyes in a car’s heads up display or under a VR hood, the app infers the choice, and figuratively moves toward the user, opening up the next levels of information via predictive sensing.Qi introduces predictive sensingThis interface presents more information to the user faster than the current point and click, tap and lift interfaces.

The first use of the predictive sensing technology is in Qi’s Android smartwatch launcher, QiLaunch Wear.

As a user puts a finger on the watch face and starts moving it toward a selection, the app launches with no lift and tap or point and click required. According to the company, this updated look streamlines the interface, speeds up engagement with apps, and allows the user to see more content and choices on a smaller screen.

The only requirement to control any device is continuous motion, no special sign language or gestures to learn nor any special rings, remotes or other hardware necessary.

Designed to be universal, the Qi predictive motion interface works with almost any type of device, regardless of the sensors installed or type of touch or touchless environment, and can be added to any application or operating system.


For more detail: Qi introduces predictive sensing

About The Author

Ibrar Ayyub

I am an experienced technical writer with a Master's degree in computer science from BZU Multan University. I have written for various industries, mainly home automation, and engineering. I have a clear and simple writing style and am skilled in using infographics and diagrams. I am a great researcher and is able to present information in a well-organized and logical manner.