The Daqri Smart Helmet was officially unveiled at CES 2016 and is going to give workers X-ray vision-like powers to see inside of objects.
We say X-ray-like, because it's not going to instantly turn you into Superman. The hard hat with safety goggles uses Daqri's augmented reality tech, thermal vision sensors and Intel's Real Sense camera to project a display directly in front of the user.
The combination of innovative tech allows users to peer into objects in real time, like pipes or machinery providing diagrams and maps to help to identify potential problem areas quicker and easier. The benefits for construction or automation industries are pretty obvious to see here.
Essential reading: How wearables will take over in 2016
It also uses a 360-degree array for sensors to track the movement of the user and can deliver high definition video. Intel's 6th Generation M7 processor powers performance, which Daqri claims makes this the most powerful augmented reality headset on the market.
The good news is that unlike Microsoft's HoloLens headset or the Google Glass Enterprise Edition, you can get your hands on it this year with plans to make it available in the first quarter of 2016. The bad news is that this is designed for industrial use so you won't be playing with this one at home.
Intel has been one of the busiest companies to wade in on wearables at this year's CES. Aside from teaming up with Daqri, the chip maker also showed off a pair of Oakley Radar Pace smart sunglasses powered by its tiny Curie chip and unveiled a Recon smart paintball mask.
After providing the powering for Tag Heuer and Fossil's first smartwatches late last year, it's becoming pretty obvious that Intel has got big plans for wearables in 2016 and beyond.
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