Zapper, the social distancing device that lets you communicate with your friends and family while keeping your eyes focused on your smartphone, is making a big comeback.
The company says it has just launched a new line of Zappers that can be used by people with physical disabilities and those who want to be close to family members but not able to speak.
Zapper was created by a team of engineers from San Francisco-based company Viva.
The device is a device that uses a camera to detect people’s facial expressions and then, when those facial expressions match, it can remotely take over their body.
The software also uses facial recognition technology to figure out what part of a person’s face to put on the display.
The technology, which is currently in beta, has been in development for about two years, Viva said.
The company plans to offer the Zapper to people with visual impairments in the US as well as those with physical limitations in Europe.
The Zappers are already available for purchase in the United States and in Australia.
The new Zapper also lets people wear the device with their hands or other body parts and still control it remotely.
This makes it perfect for people with low vision or hearing loss, said Chris Jones, CEO of Viva, in a press release.
“The technology is completely intuitive and easy to use, and it’s great to be able to share information with people who might not have the technology,” Jones said.
“Zappers are a natural extension of our vision for what social distance can do for people living with physical or mental disabilities.
We want to create the best technology for the people who need it most, so they can continue to live their lives and be part of their communities, but not be judged by others.”
The company says that more than a million people have used Zappers and that it has helped about 4.3 million people.
This number includes people who have a range of disabilities.
“We have developed Zappers to help people with disabilities, people who are blind, deaf, and have other physical or hearing disabilities, and we also offer them in conjunction with others to share their experiences and provide a platform for other people to share theirs,” said Julie Sohn, a Viva cofounder and chief technology officer.
“People can share their stories and experiences with their friends and families in a way that is more than just physical communication,” Sohn said.