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Wednesday, May 11, 2011

Interactive paper computer debuts

The world of interactive computing is about to be revolutionized with the world's first interactive paper computer. Roel Vertegaal of Queen's University creates a thin-film phone that is set to render the smartphone obsolete in 5 to 10 years.
"This is the future. Everything is going to look and feel like this within five years," says creator Roel Vertegaal, director of Queen's University Human Media Lab. "This computer looks, feels, and operates like a small sheet of interactive paper. You interact with it by bending it into a cell phone, flipping the corner to turn pages, or writing on it with a pen."
The smartphone prototype, called paperphone is best described as a flexible iphone—it does everything a smartphone does, like store books, play music or make phone calls. But its display consists of a 9.5cm diagonal thin film flexible e-ink display. The flexible form of the display makes it much more portable than any current mobile computer: it will shape with your pocket.
Paperphone
The paperless office is here. Everything can be stored digitally and you can place these computers on top of each other just like a stack of paper, or throw them around the desk.

Being able to store and interact with documents on larger versions of these light, flexible computers means offices will no longer require paper or printers.
"The paperless office is here. Everything can be stored digitally and you can place these computers on top of each other just like a stack of paper, or throw them around the desk," says Vertegaal.
The invention heralds a new generation of computers that are super lightweight, thin-film and flexible. They use no power when nobody is interacting with them. When users are reading, they don't feel like they're holding a sheet of glass or metal.
Vertegaal will unveil his paper computer at the Association of Computing Machinery's CHI 2011 (Computer Human Interaction) conference in Vancouver—the premier international conference of human–computer interaction. An article on a study of interactive use of bending with flexible thin-film computers is to be published at this conference, where the group is also demonstrating a thin-film wristband computer called snaplet.
The development team included researchers Byron Lahey and Win Burleson of the Motivational Environments Research Group at Arizona State University (ASU), Audrey Girouard and Aneesh Tarun from the Human Media Lab at Queen's University, Jann Kaminski and Nick Colaneri, director of ASU's Flexible Display Centre, and Seth Bishop and Michael McCreary, vice president of R&D, E Ink Corp.

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