Follow our tips and tricks below to help you find better, faster.
1. Hologram Zoom Meetings
In the remote working environment, calls through video conferencing platforms like Zoom, Skype and Microsoft Teams have become an essential part of day-to-day business operations. As such, employees’ on-call backgrounds have become crucial: Moving objects, pictures, or furniture can create a less-than-ideal atmosphere.
There are also new technologies that could help facilitate hologram meetings, like desk holograms from companies such as the Looking Glass Factory and Cisco.
Holograms could add a level of realism to remote business calls not achievable through augmented or virtual reality. The ability to hold and analyze a 3D photograph right before one’s eyes could also be useful for creators and artists who want to examine a clone of something before creating the real thing.
Virtual reality creates a simulated environment using artificial intelligence software, allowing users to interact with 3D models as though they existed in the real world.
Arthur is designed to initiate virtual reality meetings using the Oculus virtual reality headset. However, Facebook (now called Meta) acquired Oculus in 2014, and it’s using the technology to power its Infinite Office platform.
Infinite Office is a workplace located in the virtual realm. Individuals can access it through a headset equipped with a browser, which allows them to access all the online spaces they typically would at work.
Finding a dedicated place to work from home can be difficult. If you or your employees don’t have room for a home office, a space-saving work pod could be the solution.
The futuristic “work pod” is no longer a dream; companies like Jupe are bringing the idea to life. Jupe’s line of working pods, known as “Jupe Pods,” was created in response to growing evidence that design and atmosphere influence our mood as strongly as external stress factors.
Several giant tech companies, such as Tesla, have begun experimenting with autonomous vehicles — and some states, like California, have already green-lighted driverless deliveries.
Toyota is also dipping its toes into the market for remote working vehicles.
Its concept, E-Pallet, is a big open-spaced container vehicle with windows down one side. Think of it like a combination of Jupe’s working pod and Nuro’s driverless delivery car: It’s a mobile remote office that can accommodate up to 20 passengers.
Remote work isn’t going anywhere, which is why digital communication and staying connected with colleagues from different parts of the world will only get more important.
In the coming years, new technologies will allow more people to work at home, and new software will allow workers to collaborate more efficiently and productively.
Read full article here: https://www.techopedia.com/the-future-of-remote-work-7-technologies-to-watch/2/34559