The Oculus – About Specifications

The OLED display
According to another forecast from analyst Brad Lynch, the Quest 3 will get a major upgrade in the display department. It’s reportedly ditching the Quest 2’s LCD panel in favor of OLED technology, an upgrade from OLED.

This should result in more vivid, deeper, and more accurate color images. With the upcoming headset, it’s a more immersive and realistic virtual experience. OLEDs have been used in high-end VR headsets in the past, but this is the first time they’ve been used in a mainstream entry-level VR headset.

Additionally, Mark Zuckerberg has previously stated that he wants to add eye and face tracking to his next headset, so we’ll likely see this in some form when the Quest 3 is announced, no matter when.

About Oculus Quest 3 – There are news, price, release date and specs

Although rumored to launch in late 2023, we’ve already heard about the successor to the Oculus Quest 2. This virtual reality headset, which will likely be called the Oculus/Meta Quest 3, will use a new type of OLED and have its own. It could be equipped with a processor.

Release date
Rumor has it that the Oculus Quest 3 will debut this spring. However, there are no recent leaks or little stories to back up the rumors. So it might be a little cautious to say that the Quest 3 is about to be released. Things could get better later this year. However, the Quest 2 still has a lot of life and appears to be getting an upgrade to a 120Hz refresh rate.

Oculus Quest 3 Features
Understanding the capabilities of MetaQuest 3 is not easy at the moment. Because the expected launch of MetaQuest Pro seems to have a similar function. It’s unclear how different the two devices will be, and whether they’ll both work on the Metaverse or just one of them.

 

Performance improvements
Oculus Quest 2 is powered by Qualcomm’s Snapdragon XR 2 platform. IT delivers the great standalone performance you know and love. The Quest 3 promises to be a standalone VR headset with improved battery life, processing power, and resolution; the Quest 2 further boosts the refresh rate from 72Hz to 90Hz, and to 120Hz in 2021.

However, VR analyst Brad Lynch said Meta might go a different route, rather than developing its own chipset for the upcoming headset. According to the analyst, the company is said to be working on a “GPU-focused” chip. Suitable for VR loads “to” not relying on the SoC used by all the small XR players.

It also differentiates the headset from other VR/AR headset makers using Qualcomm’s platform. And add another USP for the headset. This is especially true when you see significant improvements in the performance department.

POLYMERS AND COMPOSITE

Today, polymers and composites are widely used as structural materials in various components and engineering systems due to their excellent specific properties. Polymers and composites are used in bearings, gears, etc., where liquid lubricants cannot be used due to various restrictions. It is widely used in tribology applications such as Some polymers and composites show excellent material potential in abrasive, adhesive, vibratory, reciprocating and erosive wear situations. Compared to metals it offers some extra benefits, such as easy workability and designer freedom in forming (especially with thermoplastics). However, compared to metals, composites present different and significantly more complex damage and failure mechanisms that also affect the safety of the parts involved.

Polymers and composites are composed of a large number of components such as dust, sand, material particles, solid particle slurry, such as high-speed vehicles and aircraft, radomes, helicopter rotor blades, gas and steam turbine blades, pump impeller blades, locomotive gears, conveyor belts, sand-carrying pipelines. It is used in applications where it is exposed to the effect of the abrasive and therefore the materials are subject to erosive wear. Therefore, it becomes imperative to study the erosive wear behavior of polymeric engineering materials under various operating conditions [6,7]. Polymers and polymer composites exhibit very poor erosion resistance compared to metals, with erosion resistance two or three times lower than that of metal materials. Also, none of the models proposed for conventional materials can be adopted to reliably predict the wear behavior of polymers and polymer composites [2,6]. The absence or inadequacy of current predictive models intensifies the need to establish a database of information on the erosion behavior of polymers and polymer composites. This is why the erosion behavior of polymers and related composites has been extensively studied over the past three decades.