- Use Cases
Trainers are able to monitor progress of the trainee, track performance, change scenarios to better match their needs/skills and more.
Safety of personnel and surrounding communities is the top priority of any manufacturing entity. Lowering TRIR and reducing Near Misses is a continuous effort of any production manager, team leader or supervisor.
Using Virtual Reality, you can train your operators and maintenance crew in a safe environment and instill the correct behavior and habits.
Using 3D renders or even Virtual Reality Visualizations, it is possible to create a better understanding of new to-be-constructed facilities. Using VR, one is able to:
Using Virtual Reality, it is possible to train correct first aid procedures. Currently, expensive dolls are being used to perform these exercises. While these dolls provide adequate feedback (eg breathing, pressure resistance, …), they are not realistic.
VR can be combined with a less expensive doll to provide a so called Mixed Reality solution (MR). VR will add a layer of realism by showing a real 3D figure instead of a doll, which can be useful to acclimatise students to the emergency situation (blood, grave injuries, …). The inexpensive doll can still provide a minimum of feedback, resulting in a more realistic experience for the student.
Using VR, trainers are also able to check progress of the student, as the 3D environment will accurately track the actions of each student. Additionally, trainers are able to adjust the scenarios in which the students are put, to enhance the learning experience.
Virtual Reality company visits are a great way to communicate your vision to the grand public, stakeholders or investors. Using 360 video, you are able to create a curated Virtual Reality video which will transport the viewer to your factory without him physically visiting it. You have total control over the contents of such visit, and are able to include any additional details (eg statistics, expert talks, …) you need to inform the viewer.
Virtual Reality has the ability to create virtual environments that show a wealth of information in an easy to understand layout.
An disaster recovery manager can use Virtual Reality to get an overview of the situation at hand. In a VR environment, the manager can be shown critical information streams such as a map indicating the position of all actors, important statistics, … At the same time, the virtual environment can show different live streams from various camera feeds.
Using this wealth of information, the disaster recovery manager will be able to better maintain overview, and seamless interact with the various actors in the field.
It can be challenging to explain in plain English your company processes to an outsider. Virtual Reality or 3D visualizations can be a great help to communicate these principles.