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motion capture systems

Latest Articles (10+)

MIT alumni-founded WalkWise uses a motion-detecting device for walkers to allow family members and care professionals to monitor adults with mobility challenges.

Helping older adults stay safe and independent

A motion sensor or passive infrared (PIR) sensor is an electronic device that detects the movement of an object, anywhere within its field of view, by measuring the infrared (IR) light emitted from, or reflected by, that object.

What is a Motion Sensor and How Does it Work

Graduate students at the Georgia Institute of Technology have built the first graffiti-painting robot system that mimics the fluidity of human movement.

Introducing GTGraffiti: The Robot That Paints Like a Human

Case study

with Xsens

Jota Sport's Pit Stop Crew Puts Pedal to the Floor

A new neural network approach captures the characteristics of a physical system’s dynamic motion from video, regardless of rendering configuration or image differences.

A one-up on motion capture

Case study

with Xsens MVN Analyze

How Hokusho University help Ryoyu Kobayashi win Olympic gold

Case study

with Xsens MVN suits

Ubisoft hits the slopes for the Riders Republic

case study

Researchers in Maastricht and Leuven used ProbeFix Dynamic for a pioneering study using dynamic ultrasound imaging and 3D motion tracking in Nordic hamstring curl, single-leg Roman chair, and single-leg deadlift.

ProbeFix Dynamic crucial for ultrasound imaging of hamstring muscle and fascicle behaviour.

Real-time occupancy monitoring of the comings and goings inside a warehouse, conference room, or corridor yields valuable data.

Wireless occupancy detection technology aids productivity and sustainability

Cutting-edge research at the University of Exeter aiming to train people with Parkinson’s to shift their balance and overcome ‘freezing of gait’ relies on HepcoMotion’s core GV3 linear guide to provide the overhead sliding support system.

XXY Gantry for cutting-edge Parkinson's research

case study

With Xsens Motion Capture

Remote collaboration and real-time animation

Previous iterations of “wellbeing” defined and limited to taking a brisk walk and eating a few more vegetables feels like a distant past. Shiny watches and sleek rings now measure how we eat, sleep and breathe, calling on a combination of motion sensors and microprocessors to crunch bytes and bits.

Making health and motion sensing devices more personal

case study

With Motion Capture for Analysis

Next-level gait analysis at the University of Bologna

Human facial movements convey emotions, and help us communicate nonverbally and perform physical activities, such as eating and drinking.

Smart necklace could track your detailed facial expressions

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