人人视频怎么投到电视上

jects around the corner and bounce back to the wall and to the detector, according to the study published Monday in the journal Nature. "It is a very simple tweak to how you do imaging, but it has major implications in terms of how you can reconstruct the images from that information," Matthew O'Toole, co-lead author of the study, told the Guardian. "It sounds like magic but the idea of non-line-of-sight imaging is actually feasible," said Gordon Wetzstein, assistant professor of electrical engineering and senior author of the paper, in a press release published on the website of Stanford University. The researchers tested their technique successfully outside but they worked only with indirect light. If the technology were placed on a car today, that car could easily detect things like road signs, safety vests or road markers, although it might struggle with a person wearing non-reflective clothing, they noted in the release. "This is a big step forward for our field that will hopefully b

人人视频怎么投到电视上

enefit all of us," said Wetzstein. "In the future, we want to make it even more practical in the 'wild.'" Besides its application on autonomous vehicles, other uses of the technology could include seeing through foliage from aerial vehicles or giving rescue teams the ability to find people blocked from view by walls and rubble.BARCELONA, Feb. 27 (Xinhua) -- Just by putting on a black helmet, a backpack and a pair of gloves, Hose Aquinas made his personal history