Alternative products to Hawkeye Access

9 alternative and related products to Hawkeye Access

Hawkeye Access

Control your iOS device using your eyes

Hawkeye Access lets you control your iOS device using your eyes. Browse any website, hands-free, all through eye movements. For people with motor impairments, this makes browsing the web much easier!

9 Alternatives to Hawkeye Access

Apple’s most advanced iPhone yet with a 5.8" OLED display

iPhone X is Apple's long-awaited & extensively leaked special version of the iPhone, with a full-screen OLED display, Animoji support, and much more.

Around the web
Mashable
Every product here is independently selected by Mashable journalists. If you buy something featured, we may earn an affiliate commission which helps support our work. There's a new, interesting option for anyone looking to buy an iPhone without spending a fortune: A refurbished iPhone X.
Mashable
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TechCrunch
Ten years ago, the world got much bigger and much smaller, all in one fell swoop. Steve Jobs introduced the iPhone, the first internet-connected smartphone that put user experience above all, finally executing on the idea of a full touchscreen handset.
Business Insider
Apple announced the newest iPhone, the iPhone X, on Tuesday at its press event in Cupertino, California. It's pronounced "iPhone ten." "No other device in our lifetimes has had the impact on the world that the iPhone has," Apple CEO Tim Cook said.
The Verge
The long-awaited and extensively leaked special edition iPhone is finally upon us, and it's called the iPhone X. This new super flagship phone from Apple features an edge-to-edge screen with a notch at the top to accommodate the front-facing camera and sensors.
9 Alternatives to iPhone X

Find the perfect frames using iPhone X’s TrueDepth camera

Glasses by Warby Parker cleverly using the iPhone’s camera to take maps of people’s faces, and use that data to recommend styles of glasses that will best fit your face. It’s a step beyond the digital try on system the company has previously offered, where it would try to place a virtual pair of glasses on a picture to let you see how it looks.

Around the web
TechCrunch
Warby Parker is today introducing virtual try-on to let shoppers select a pair of frames and instantly see how they look. The tech was built on Apple's ARKit, and the feature is only available to users on the Warby Parker iOS app on an iPhone X or later.
The Verge
The iPhone X has only been out for a few days, but we're already seeing people take advantage of the face mapping technology on the phone in numerous ways. Some, like Animoji karaoke are more entertaining than useful, but others - like Warby Parker's new app - are a little more useful (as spotted by Joanna Stern on Twitter.)
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9 Alternatives to Glasses by Warby Parker

The iPhone X nose-laser game you control with your face

Nose Zone is the first game designed for the iPhone X's TrueDepth Camera. It uses ARKit to create an attach a laser to your nose and you control it by moving your face!

The future will be touchless and games are just the beginning! For example, imagine a paralyzed person navigating and controlling an app UI with this same face-based input method.

Around the web
Prototypr
The iPhone X contains a "TrueDepth" 3D sensor that, when combined with Apple's ARKit APIs, can interpret facial expressions. After you grant them permission ( and they undergo an extensive Apple review process to ensure they respect rules regarding data usage and user privacy), apps can use this data to access things like your "left eye blink percentage" or … See more
Co.Design
The iPhone X is a horribly flawed device that maybe no human alive should actually buy. But its TrueDepth Camera-which uses lasers to map and track your face in 3D-may end up having a much greater legacy than mere animoji.
9to5Mac
As usual, developers are taking features and APIs from Apple and implementing them in their apps with their own touch. Over the last few days, two developers have released games that take advantage of the iPhone X's TrueDepth sensor...
The Mac Observer
Yesterday it was Rainbrow, and today it's Nose Zone, the latest game to take advantage of the iPhone X's facial tracking. In Nose Zone you point your nose to control an onscreen dot's movement to destroy boxes. The more boxes you zap before time runs out the higher your score.
Fonearena
Developers have started taking advantage of the iPhone X's TrueDepth sensor to design games and we now already have two games on the list; Nose Zone & Rainbrow. These games combine data from the iPhone X's TrueDepth sensor with the ARKit framework and APIs to detect facial motions.
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9 Alternatives to Nose Zone
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