The Lenovo-Tobii eye control PC offers a new way to interact with your PC; a few seconds of staring at dots calibrates the software and from there on you can use your eyes instead of your mouse or trackpad.  It will even be able to store different Eye Profiles, so others can use the new software without forcing you to recalibrate once they are finished.  A row of two synced infrared sensors scan your eyes 30-40 times a second leading to very precise control.   Digital Trends feels that Tobii’s ‘Kinect for PCs’ is a strong contender for the next interface for your computer.

IR cameras tracking your eyes might just trump the mouse - General Tech 2

"First it was the mouse, then touch control, then motion. On Friday, we got our hands on Tobii’s new eye-tracking laptop, which could potentially eliminate the need for the mouse by keeping tabs on what you’re looking at with astounding accuracy. In the last few years, touch control has revolutionized the way we interact with mobile devices. The technology has been so popular on smartphones that Apple used its proven touch approach to reinvent the dead tablet market with the iPad. Thanks to the blooming growth of these devices, touch is taking off in a big way, taking on new form factors and posing a potential threat to our oldest friend: the PC. With all of these motion-controlled interfaces for video game systems and touch interfaces for mobile devices, the PC with its keyboard and mouse, just feels, well, old. The keyboard is still the fastest and best way to enter large amounts of data and to author written content, but the mouse and touchpad are a step removed from the natural, direct feeling one gets when using the Wii, Xbox Kinect, or a touch tablet. Tobii hopes to rectify this imbalance. Last Friday, I met up with Barbara Barclay, North American manager of Tobii Technologies (a Swedish company) to try out a completely new type of user interface built for consumer desktops and laptops. In a small office building in Manhattan, New York, she let me try out one of only 20 prototype Lenovo laptops, which each have built-in infrared sensors that track eye movement so precisely and quickly that it makes even the best mouse interfaces feel antiquated."

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