Pong, pingpongs, ping pong, more pingpons, ping pools, more pool?
Posted November 04, 2018 06:51:17 The internet is buzzing over a recent article that claims to have found a new “virtual reality” experience that is “the most advanced and exciting way to experience virtual reality”.
The article, titled “The Virtual Reality Experience: Pingpong for the Brain”, was published on December 4, 2018 in The Times of India.
The article described a new virtual reality experience called Pingpongs for the brain, which it said would provide a “powerful and immersive virtual reality environment that is designed to help you focus, relax, and experience the world”.
In a statement, the author of the article, Dr Manish Singh, claimed that Pingpies for the biz could be used for “enhance the sensory experience of playing pingpings”.
But the article also claimed that the technology was already in use by the military, the police, the military hospitals, and the government.
Dr Singh did not respond to queries sent to his email.
“We will be very careful and do our due diligence,” said Dr Singh, who is a professor at the National Institute of Technology (NIT) of Science and Technology (NET).
The government has also confirmed that PingPongs for biz are being used for training.
The technology was first demonstrated in March 2019.
It is said to work by using the brain’s electrical activity, which can be recorded, analysed, and compared to data gathered from video game consoles and other sources.
However, a spokesman for the Indian Ministry of Defence, which is also responsible for the defence ministry, did not immediately respond to a request for comment.
The Times Of India also published a statement on its website from the NIT, which claimed the technology “is being tested in India by the National Investigation Agency (NIA), Defence Research and Development Organisation (DRDO), Ministry of Electronics and Information Technology (MeitY) and other agencies to evaluate its safety”.
The NIT has not yet responded to queries from Medical News Now.
But the NIB has also said that the project was approved by the government and has been in development since July 2019.
The NIB’s director general, K K Sivaramakrishnan, has said that it is not clear when exactly the technology is being tested.
“The technology is ready to be used by the NIA, NIT and other government agencies,” he said.
The news article is the latest in a string of recent revelations about the potential for virtual reality to be made accessible to civilians.
Last month, the US Navy said that virtual reality was on the radar, after a US Navy test pilot told US media that the US was considering a virtual reality training device.
Earlier this month, it was reported that Google was working on a virtual-reality headset that would allow soldiers to play games and engage in other activities in a simulated environment.
However the US military has been hesitant to confirm this project and to disclose the exact technology it is developing.
A spokesperson for the US Air Force told Medical News NOW that virtual-realism headsets are “an evolving technology” that the military is developing, but he did not offer details.
The spokesperson also said the Air Force does not comment on any specific projects.
The military, however, has not been shy about its intentions for virtual-simulation technology.
In November 2017, the Airborne Laser Interferometer-Imager (ALSI) launched by the US Army’s 3rd Space Aviation Brigade tested a virtual simulation of a simulated battle.
The virtual scenario was described as “a true-to-life virtual battle”, and was presented by a soldier who was wearing a headset.
In December, the Army also launched a virtual battle simulator, which uses the Oculus Rift virtual-media technology.
Virtual-simulator technology was also tested by US Army soldiers in November 2018.
However it was not until February 2019 that the Army began to test the VR technology in full.
The US Airborne Research Laboratory in California, for example, has been testing virtual-combat scenarios since August 2018.
The first test took place in September 2018, with the Air Assault Command and Training Center (ABCCTC) in California’s Mojave Desert testing the system.
ABCCTC said the test took between 45 and 60 minutes.
A virtual battle sim is the only way for US troops to engage in real-world combat.
The Army’s virtual-warfare team at the Fort Carson, Colorado, training base, has also been testing VR-related equipment for over a year.
US Air Forces in Australia have also begun testing VR equipment.
“US Air Force VR capabilities are well established, and are in use across the Air, Navy, Marine Corps, and Army,” the Australian Air Force said in a statement.
“Australia is currently the only NATO nation that has developed an entire virtual-battle system for interoperability and operational testing.”
The Air Force has also launched an experimental VR system at its Mountain View