Red Hat Society has created a bunny-head hat that looks like a bunny but can be worn as a hat.
The hat, called the Rabbit Hat, is a prototype and a partnership between Red Hat Australia and the Bunny Hat Foundation, which provides education and training in the field of rabbit hat technology.
“The idea behind the Rabbit hat is to use technology to make it more useful to people who have difficulty understanding or understanding human language,” said the Bunny Head Foundation’s Chief Executive Officer, Dr Stephen Bair.
The hat uses a series of LED lights to communicate with the wearer, including a special ‘buzz’ pattern that is designed to encourage the wearer to respond to commands. “
In this way, the rabbit hat can be a useful tool for them.”
The hat uses a series of LED lights to communicate with the wearer, including a special ‘buzz’ pattern that is designed to encourage the wearer to respond to commands.
The Bunny Hat’s unique design is based on a design developed by Dr Stephen Atherton, who is currently a postdoctoral researcher at the University of Melbourne.
The bunny head is placed over the user’s head, and the user can read messages on their head and turn the lights on and off to control the hat.
“Our research on the Bunny hat shows that using a brainwave interface to talk to someone who has difficulties understanding human speech can be very useful, particularly when combined with an object that has a different feel to it,” Dr Atheron said.
The Rabbit Hat’s features include a built-in microphone that is used to record audio for the wearer and a microphone that connects to a webcam and allows them to control other lights on their body.
The design also has an infrared sensor that detects when the hat is being worn.
The rabbit hat was created by Dr A Theron and his team at the Australian National University.
The prototype hat was made in collaboration with Dr ATHERON’s research group at the ANU, and a group of students at the Queensland University of Technology.
The researchers have also created a prototype headband and a prototype hat for use with children with cognitive impairments, including children with autism spectrum disorders.
The team plans to further refine the design in the coming months.
“We are working with our team at ANU to develop the prototype head band and prototype hat, which will have a wide range of options and functions,” Dr Bair said.
For more information, contact the Bunny Hoot at rabbithat.org.au.
Topics: human-interest, human-rights, research, human, computers-and-technology, arts-and/or-entertainment, community-and_multimedia, australia