Striking Gold: Using Spatial Computing to Unearth Best Practices

With StellarX, engineers can get a real feel for their field as they use spatial computing to unearth and map out secure work locations. Immersing professionals in a true-to-life simulation minimizes health and safety risks while providing professionals with valuable field experience based in the industry’s best-practices.
Real-Life Risk
Spatial computing can simulate, with near precision, the life-threatening situations faced by professionals in the field. Make sure your team is ready and prepared.
Real-Life Practice
Simulating authentic and contextual situations provides mining professionals with valuable field experience, which also helps them develop the bes practices.
Real-Life Environment
With realistic simulations, industry professionals can collaborate in real-time as they interact with and augment the virtual environment that surrounds them.

Risky Business

Keeping field professionals safe

Underground and open-air mining exposes workers to hazardous, even life-threatening situations. Gas leaks, explosions, and underground fires all represent the dangers faced by industry professionals. Using virtual reality to simulate these dangerous situations in a life-like manner allows workers to improve their response time, without endangering their lives. Plus, allowing coworkers to step into a realistic virtual mine for training purposes is an invaluable and extremely beneficial.

Mixing it Up

When virtual and augmented realities collide in the physical space, new interactions come alive. With computer vision and object recognition, people can interact with virtual elements in real-world environments, and even augment them. Wireless headsets equipped with 3D gesture control and position tracking offer real-time precision and perceptual regulation. For mining professionals, mixed reality can be applied for virtual mine walk-throughs and mechanical excavation preview simulations.

Seeing is Believing

Pairing StellarX to complementary technologies expands the field of vision upwards of 110 degrees. Such a vast field of vision is used to duplicate the visual field experienced by workers driving hefty mining vehicles through mining fields.