Posted on 22nd November 2011
Engineers from the University of Washington used manufacturing techniques at microscopic scales to combine a flexible, biologically safe contact lens with an imprinted electronic circuit and lights.
Virtual displays have been proposed for many practical purposes — visual aids to help vision-impaired people, holographic driving control panels and even as a way to surf the Web on the go.
“Looking through a completed lens, you would see what the display is generating superimposed on the world outside,” said Babak Parviz, a UW assistant professor of electrical engineering. “This is a very small step toward that goal, but I think it’s extremely promising.”
12th August 2019
Cameron Optometry is an award-winning optometry practice and eyewear boutique, based in Edinburgh’s New Town. The practice is now looking to welcome a new member to our friendly team. The role is hu...Read more
01st August 2019
Encouraging news for the battle against increasing rates of short-sightedness in children Cameron Optometry is delighted to announce it now has over 50 patients using Myopia Management contact lense...Read more