Friday, November 11, 2011

transparent,flexible, Nokia concept phone

Newer technology innovations walk into the tech terrain at a rapid pace. Recently at the Nokia World, the Finnish firm had showcased its flexible OLED displays and the Kinect device. But little did we know that Nokia’s foldable phone technology could result in this interesting fish-like phone. Though a concept yet, Nokia has crafted the 'HumanForm', a transparent, flexible phone, which looks and feels like a jelly-fish, reveals the Nokia Conversations blog. This latest to come out of the Nokia Research Center is definitely something everyone would want to lay their hands on.

transparent, flexible phone concept
Transparent, flexible phone concept

The company’s commitment towards flexible phones has been seen in the past, but the HumanForm has more to it. The phone's design is flexible enough to change its shape to suit your ears and help deliver a better listening experience. It ensures natural interactions and also has the ability to convey human emotions. So, that's where it gets the name – ‘Human’Form.

What’s more human about it? This completely touch sensitive phone has the ability to recognize its user’s mood. Moreover, it’s not just about seeing an image on a video but also feeling it. The gesture interaction takes the phone concept to a new level altogether. Instead of tapping or swiping across the screen, the device follows your commands on shaking it. Twist the phone to browse and bend it to zoom, sounds as exciting as it would be to use it in person. 

The HumanForm is just a concept, yet. It is uncertain whether the phone will make its way to the markets. So, do you think it would replace the existing form of phones in future or are we ready to embrace this new innovation now? Do let us know. Check out the video below for a closer look.
The HumanForm phone concept demonstrates Nokia’s deep commitment to evolving the phone and taking it to the next level. All the stuff I’m seeing is new to me. But for the guys at Nokia Research Center, it’s already history.



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