VR Natural Interactions
In the real world we interact with objects directly with our hands. This allows us to connect with the environment around us and get a better idea of the objects we’re dealing with. For a long time, we’ve used keyboards and mice as conduits for this interaction. Through virtual reality, we can return to a more natural way of interacting — by physically pushing buttons, moving windows around and manipulating data streams (such as in this VR assisted biological specimen analysis). That is in addition to being able to walk around and through these data worlds.
Through these benefits, we can improve employee efficiency, conduct a deeper analysis of data more easily, and make faster decisions.
There are still some obstacles to overcome before data visualisation in virtual reality really takes off. The resolution of the headsets needs to increase so text is comfortably legible, and eye strain and nausea are still an issue for a segment of the population. One of the key challenges is not building a VR data visualisation just for the sake of it — we need to design useful visualisations which take advantage of VR’s strengths and offer an intuitive way of interacting, analysing and manipulating the data.
With the hardware developing and our understanding of this new technology improving every day, it’s only a matter of time before we see data being usefully visualised in virtual reality.
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