Turn Your Iphone Into A Networked Night Vision Scope

The adapter can be used with several night vision and thermal imaging devices

Before you get too excited about it, you should note that it doesn’t directly turn an iPhone into a night vision scope you’ll still need an actual separate scope. What the NViA does is bridge the iPhone with the night vision scope to leverage iPhone features like video recording, geo-tagging and messaging … because when you’re in the middle of a midnight tail, sometimes you want to go back and scour the footage for more clues or I assume that you might want to do that, if you were some type of vigilante running around the city with a pair of infrared goggles.
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://www.gizmag.com/iphone-networked-night-vision/22323/

Eye of the Tiger: U.S. Army Eyes Night Vision Contact Lenses – Yahoo News

The app is called Camara Vision Nocturnawhich is Spanish for night vision camera and the name seems ironically apropos for an app engineered to rob you blind. As I write this, its still available for download. If you download this night vision camera app it will cost you. On the Google Play site, the app description reads: Want to make the most original photos when out at night without having to use the flash? Or you love to take pictures of your neighbor while changing? As the night vision camera will be your favorite app! Finally you can take photos at night without anyone noticing.
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://www.pcworld.com/article/2106060/google-play-night-vision-camera-app-will-empty-your-wallet.html

Google Play ‘night vision camera’ app will empty your wallet | PCWorld


Scientists at the University of Michigan s College of Engineering have invented a room-temperature light sensor that doesnt require heavy cooling equipment to function. They recently published their research in the journal Nature Nanotechnology . The researchers achieved this (with help from their graduate students) by using graphene, the two-dimensional nanomaterial that the American Physical Society calls the wonder material of the future because its a million times thinner than paper, stronger than diamond, more conductive than copper. So using graphene, on top of pioneering some innovative electrical signal amplification techniques, allowed researchers to create a thermal sensor smaller than a pinky nail, certainly light enough to incorporate into a super-thin contact lens prototype. And, voila, we have infrared night vision contact lenses.
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://news.yahoo.com/eye-tiger-u-army-eyes-night-vision-contact-192300511.html