Now, an experimental new system uses a watch mounted camera – it can’t even “see” the user’s finger – to track an opponent’s movements. < / P > < p > the prototype device was designed by scientists from Tokyo Institute of technology and researchers from Carnegie Mellon University in the United States, St. Andrews University in Scotland and the University of New South Wales in Australia. < / P > < p > the device includes a small computer connected camera that is mounted on the user’s wrist. The camera points forward and you can see the back of the hand, but in most cases, the finger doesn’t appear in the camera. < / P > < p > as video is analyzed by neural networks known as dorsalnet, subtle and unique changes in the profile of the back of the hand are matched to the corresponding finger movements. In this way, the system can determine the user’s 3D “hand posture” in real time. < / P > < p > to date, the technology has been proven to have 75% accuracy in detecting 11 different grip positions. It is believed that with the further development of the system, this number will rise, which may include the use of higher frame rate cameras to improve its sensitivity. < / P > < p > eventually, this setting will be integrated into devices such as smart watches. After that, it can be applied to a one handed computer or to track a user’s hand in a VR environment. The release and download schedule of Microsoft Flight Simulation varies from region to region