Some journalists guess that this is basically a form of technology that uses interference to reconstruct light fields, which means that the light enters the eye in the same angles that it would if it originated from an actual object in space (in that sense the terms “holography” is not even that inappropriate for this technology, since actual holography is based on a similar physical principle).
I would answer it this way – our philosophy as a company (and my personal view) is to “leave no footprints” in the brain. The brain is very neuroplastic – and there is no doubt that near-eye stereoscopic 3d systems have the potential to cause neurologic change.
Alison requested a copy of that presentation that the writer had allegedly been using since 2011, and when she finally got a look at it, there was another indicator that the document was likely copied from her site.
To anonymize private individuals, Alison often uses character names from Game of Thrones. In the Feb. 2014 letter posted on her site, the name was “Catelyn Stark.” And the name on the cover letter in the presentation provided by the resume writers? Catelyn Stark.
Posted from Diigo. The rest of my favorite links are here.