Posted on 22nd November 2011
Engineers from the University of Washington used manufacturing techniques at microscopic scales to combine a flexible, biologically safe contact lens with an imprinted electronic circuit and lights.
Virtual displays have been proposed for many practical purposes — visual aids to help vision-impaired people, holographic driving control panels and even as a way to surf the Web on the go.
“Looking through a completed lens, you would see what the display is generating superimposed on the world outside,” said Babak Parviz, a UW assistant professor of electrical engineering. “This is a very small step toward that goal, but I think it’s extremely promising.”
21st March 2019
This year marks 25 years with the practice for Lesley Kerr and Heather Grandon. The loyal and dependable duo have been at the heart of the practice for a quarter century, a period when the practice ha...Read more
27th February 2019
We are delighted to welcome Hemp Eyewear to the Frame Room this month. Proudly unconventional: the materials, the process, the design and the look. This is such an exciting brand on so many levels. ...Read more
19th February 2019
Heather Muir and Heather Grandon headed south to Hemel Hempstead to Cantor & Nissel, the company we use to manufacturer cosmetic lenses for our patients. We have used the company for many years, c...Read more