Pandemic fuels push for touchless tech
New technology has emerged to help minimize crowds, shared surfaces, and person-to-person contact.
America is rethinking how it operates amidst a global pandemic, new technology has emerged to help minimize crowds, shared surfaces in person, a person contact. It's making a good thing out of a bad situation and that it's driving thes thes companies to be more innovative. At some airports, new cameras automate temperature checks. Estimated temperature appears over the person's head. At Hilton Hotels, your phone can replace the check in desk and the key. So then, like capital market, the door seal breaks. Embassy Suites is utilizing robots to deliver room service. But if you have to go out, an app called menfolk aims to turn everything touchless from shopping toe ordering and paying at a restaurant and forget old fashioned soda machines. Bevy makes a touchless beverage dispenser that connects to your phone. You're not touching anything in the store other than your cup that you have in the socially distant sport of golf. Some courses or even adding touchless ball retrieval. Some elevators now that you skipped the grimy buttons to navigate floors on your phone. What if you could touch control all kinds of screen using a single device and with a motion sensor from glam owes, you could make a virtual touchscreen anywhere. It creates a an invisible screen that you can use to do gestures on technology to make everyday activities safer and more hands free. Liz McGlaughlin, NBC News Yes.