The retinal display monitors are the latest eye-tracking technology that are being touted as the ultimate way to see in the dark.
But how do they work?
Retina display monitors use an electronic image sensor and a laser to detect and analyse the intensity of the light in the eye.
This image data is then transmitted back to the wearer’s eye using an infrared laser.
A small amount of the data is stored on the retina, while the rest is sent to a computer, which uses that data to calculate the distance between the eye and the screen, which is used to create the image on the display.
There are currently three types of retinal displays: a high-resolution one, a low-resolution and a low resolution one.
The low-res version of the technology has the advantage that the image is more detailed than the high-res versions, but is still only a few millimetres wide.
The high-quality version of retina displays can have resolutions of 1,920 x 1,080 pixels, while there are several low-definition versions available.
What do the experts say?
Retinal displays have been around for about 10 years, but are getting more attention in the past year due to the increased popularity of augmented reality.
The technology has become popular with tech companies, such as Apple, because it can provide better tracking and more precise vision.
This allows users to take photos, video and even use apps such as Snapchat, Facebook Messenger and Instagram.
Many companies have also been testing the technology on people with retinitis pigmentosa, a disease which causes loss of the pigment responsible for the colours red and blue.
How does it work?
The retinas are a series of small cells.
Each one contains about 20 million photoreceptors which send information to the brain via a nerve fibre.
The signal travels through a gap called the optic nerve to the retina and back again.
This means that information from the light is being transferred to the nerve, rather than being reflected off the retina.
The process of light transmission is called refraction.
In the retinal field, this is a very thin layer of light travelling at about 50 millimetre per second.
When you turn the light on, the light bends slightly, which causes the refraction to change and cause the light to reflect off the skin.
This creates a reflection image on your retina.
If the refracted light from a bright light source hits the skin, the skin will absorb the reflected light, which in turn creates a blue colour on your retinas.
However, if the light bounces off the surface of the retina or skin, it will cause a blue tint to appear.
The effect is called colour tetrachromacy, which means the light will cause the blue colour to appear differently depending on whether it hits the retina at a specific wavelength, or whether it bounces off a particular spot.
The retina responds by producing a signal called an electrical signal which is sent out to the visual cortex of the brain, which then converts the electrical signal into light.
The retinotopic layer is the most complex part of the photoreceptor.
It contains a layer of photoreceptive cells which are responsible for sending the electrical signals to the other layers of the retinas nerve cells.
This is what allows the phototransduction of the signal to occur.
The reason why this process is very complicated is that it takes time for the photovoltaic cells to develop and grow into the cells that are responsible to receive the electrical information from their neurons.
The phototrachrome layer of the tissue is responsible for processing the electrical data, and converts it into the light needed to produce a blue or red colour.
How is it used?
The first stage of the process involves the development of the nerve cells which control the electrical impulses.
These nerve cells have been shown to have the ability to send electrical impulses to their neurons which in the process cause the photoluminescence, which gives the colour of the images on the retinocutaneous field.
The second stage involves the conversion of the electrical pulses to light which is then sent to the retina via the optic nerves.
This stage is similar to how a camera and a video camera work together.
The final stage involves generating the image by using the light from the retina as the input.
The result of this process can be seen on the back of the monitor.
However the actual image displayed on the screen will be a combination of the colours generated by the phototelemetry.
It may be more accurate to think of it as the ‘image’ on the monitor that is transmitted to the eye through the optic fibre.