English company FlexEnable made a flexible display, using plastic transistors and what it calls an organic LCD screen. It's still a prototype, but the company says it can achieve the same resolution and power consumption as regular LCDs. The only difference now is that it can actually, well, bend. Don't get your hopes up though. You won't see this on a smartwatch any time soon.
Oppo had this 80-camera array set up at its booth. We witnessed people stepping into the middle and doing things other than having their picture taken (like jiggling their arms about). We're not quite sure, but it looks like the phones might be stitching together the images from different angles in post-processing.
You might have a camera in your car to back up your case in the event that someone rear-ends you, but apparently Sony thinks that you should have a body camera to capture every single moment as well. The Sony Xperia Eye is Sony's concept design for a new body camera, and it's intended to free people from staring at their phones and allow them to experience the world more fully. Frankly, that seems quite a bit of a stretch, and we think it's a good thing that this is still a concept design.
Eager journalists strapping themselves in to test out the Samsung Gear VR. Samsung was providing the entire 4D theater experience, complete with chairs that rocked and swayed according to what was happening on screen.
We spotted this cute yellow submarine at SK Telecom's booth. Like Samsung's Gear VR demonstration on the previous page, this is also a 4D theater experience, but one that was powered by the Oculus Rift instead.
Louis Hamilton in the flesh. Qualcomm brought Hamilton and Paddy Lowe on stage to talk about its collaboration with the Mercedes AMG Petronas F1 team, as part of its keynote address on the future of consumer automotives.
People reaching out for or shooting at things on the HTC Vive. Is this what the future of gaming will look like?