BRINGING THE HUMAN TOUCH BACK TO CONTACTLESS TECH



Kinetic Touchless is an contactless interaction that brings tactility back to touchless tech. By mimicking movement at a distance, it provides tactile feedback that mirrors the input motion, even when no direct contact is involved. In doing so, Kinetic Touchless capitalises on the flexibility of contactless interactions while maintaining the tactility of contact interactions. This type of touchless interaction can be applied to various gestures, such as pushing, pulling, and sliding.



TACTILE LIFT BUTTONS THAT REMAIN SAFELY CONTACTLESS



With contactless interactions on the rise in the face of COVID-19, most touchless tech tends towards a static sensor with a light or buzz to indicate an activated button, greatly diminishing the push button interaction. On the other hand, the Kinetic Touchless button uses motion as feedback.


When used in the context of lift buttons, Kinetic Touchless mirrors your finger movements to recreate the tactile response of pushing a button. As the finger moves towards the button to activate it, as one would a traditional lift button, the Kinetic Touchless button responds with the same motion by sinking inwards before pushing back out, directly mimicking the finger motion. This drastically shifts the image of how touchless tech can be—a tactile button that remains safely contactless.


By going beyond the expected feedback of light and sound, Kinetic Touchless provides a surprisingly delightful and yet newly familiar way to interact with contactless technology.



Reclaiming contactless control over automatic Doors



​Contactless doors are not new. Yet, automatic doors are often unnecessarily activated upon detecting the slightest of movements. Reclaiming control over these automatic doors reduces wasteful energy consumption and even curbs frustrations over waiting for doors to open and close for you.


With Kinetic Touchless, the door uses motion as feedback. As your hand moves towards the door, as one would reach for a door handle, the door is activated and responds with a slider interface. You can then control the slider at a distance to open the door, step through, and have it automatically close behind you. Instead of automating both the opening and closing of doors, you retain the tactility and control of pulling open a sliding door with the convenience of a door that always keeps shut.


In relooking how we interact with touchless technology, we can find new yet familiar experiences in a world where touch is simultaneously craved and feared.



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