Aexa Aerospace produces creative solutions for training and operational support using mixed reality, augmented reality, and virtual reality. The company worked with Microsoft to create a solution using holographic teleportation where 3D models of people are virtually reconstructed as a three-dimensional figure elsewhere in real time. Aexa is developing the Microsoft HoloLens and the Aexa Holowizard© solutions in the health, energy, defense, and aerospace sectors, so that remote subject matters experts like surgeons can be “in the room” and provide better communication and support. Using the solution, Aexa CEO Fernando De La Peña Llaca and his team became the first humans to use holographic teleportation from Earth into space.
We were the first ones and the only ones that completed holoportation in space in human history.
What if a surgeon in a remote location could use holographic teleportation to help with a complicated surgery as though they were in the operating room? Aexa Aerospace, LLC is aiming to make this question a reality. The company provides creative solutions for training and operational support using mixed reality, augmented reality, and virtual reality in the health, energy, defense, and aerospace industries. Its vision is to become the undisputed world leaders in using XR (extended reality) to enhance personal communication, training, and real-time operations support. Aexa wanted to build a holographic teleportation solution so that subject matter experts could provide better assistance in remote locations.
Holographic teleportation allows high-quality 3D models of people to be reconstructed, compressed, and transmitted anywhere in the world in real time. Using holographic teleportation with the Microsoft HoloLens—an ergonomic, untethered self-contained mixed-reality device—and the Aexa Holowizard© technology, people on Earth can transport themselves into space. The solution is particularly helpful when an astronaut needs medical attention. After setting up the Holowizard©, both astronaut and flight surgeon don a Microsoft HoloLens. Aexa’s software, built with the Kinect Camera[bS1] Developer Kit translates volumetric capture data of both participants.
This partnership will create a new wave for people to communicate, to work, to interact, and socialize. We just opened a box of unlimited possibilities.
Aexa is developing the Microsoft HoloLens and Aexa Holowizard© so that subject matter experts can benefit from a 3D experience, making assistance more accessible, experts more informed, and hopefully lead to quicker outcomes. Aexa is focused on expansion for multiple platforms and uses in the health, energy, defense, and aerospace sectors—for situations like remote surgeons entering the operating room or getting a remote Air Force expert to help with a plane that needs to refuel.
Aexa CEO Fernando De La Peña Llaca and his team have used the solution to become the first humans to use holographic teleportation from Earth to go into space. This allowed medical professionals to talk to astronauts for assistance. Using the two-way holographic teleportation, the flight surgeon and the astronaut appear as three-dimensional figures to each other. The flight surgeon can visually assess the astronaut and provide treatment, and the astronaut can visually point to an injury or describe their illness. “This partnership will create a new wave for people to communicate, to work, to interact, and socialize,” says Fernando De La Peña Llaca, CEO at Aexa Aerospace CEO. “We just opened a box of unlimited possibilities.”
With the Microsoft HoloLens and the Aexa Holowizard©, CEO of Aexa Aerospace Fernando De La Peña Llaca and his team became the first humans to complete teleportation in space in human history.
Now, subject matter experts can benefit from a 3D experience, leading to more information and better assistance. Like in the case of flight surgeons who can visually assess and treat astronauts, and astronauts visually describing an injury.
The solution is being expanded for use cases in the health, energy, defense and aerospace sectors, so that remote surgeons can enter the operating room, or a remote Air Force expert can help with a plane that needs to refuel.
This is the beginning of a new communication technology.
Fernando De La Peña Llaca: CEO