head-mounted display

(redirected from Personal display)

head-mounted display

[¦hed ‚mau̇nt·əd di′splā]
(computer science)
A tracking device incorporating liquid-crystal displays or miniature cathode-ray tubes worn on a user's head to simulate a virtual environment (a three-dimensional sensation of depth) and to provide information on head movements for updating visual images.
References in classic literature ?
But Mr Tappertit being, like some other great commanders, favourable to strong effects, and personal display, cried 'Forward
At a later period, when I learnt to know more of Miss Fairlie's character, I discovered that this curious contrast, on the wrong side, was due to her natural delicacy of feeling and natural intensity of aversion to the slightest personal display of her own wealth.
Earlier this year, Mobintech unveiled a design for low-powered personal display glasses for mobile TV.
Afridi's quick fire 32 off 18 balls at the top of the Pakistan order capped another fine all round personal display.
The court concluded that it is "simply beyond credibility that an employee's personal display of a cross pendant, a star of David, or some other minor, unobtrusive religious symbol on her person would interfere with the library's purpose.
The contract, originally announced on December 20, 2002, is to continue the next phase of development for a mobile wireless personal display system for medical applications.
It's a one-on-one, personal display of your thanks for a job well done.
The company is currently marketing a wearable display product called the Nomad Personal Display based on a scanner chip that is 7 millimeters by 13 millimeters.
Nasdaq:MVIS) recently showcased a working demonstration of the Nomad Personal Display System on the Office of Naval Research's Afloat Lab, at an invitation only event at the Washington DC Navy Shipyard.
This unique personal display enables hands-free access to information such as diagrams, instrumentation, maintenance records, moving maps and interactive training manuals, superimposing the information on the user's view and creating "augmented vision.

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