Big Brain OS1

Is brand new kind of operating system just for augmeneted reality devices. It allows users to select which AR apps they want to use in a true augmented reality work  environment. There are a lot of great software companies out there working on augmented reality application. We're trying to weave their amazing applications together into an integrated system. This way new consumer have all of the software needed to enjoy augmented reality without needing to know much.




You’re probably thinking, I guess I’ve used AR, but can we do a deeper dive? Augmented Reality is an enhanced or altered form of reality where superimposed content gets added to users' real-world views.

Those Snapchat filters? Yeah, that's augmented reality. Pokemon Go? Totally augmented reality. Oculus Rift? Well, no. That's actually virtual reality.  Augmented reality (AR) assists fighter pilots flying at nearly twice the speed of sound and helps surgeons to perform complicated procedures, but it wasn’t always this advanced or accessible. 

AR technology was born at Harvard University in 1968. Ivan Sutherland, an electrical engineering professor, created a head-mounted display system, nicknamed “The Sword of Damocles." Sounds intimidating, right? It was. The massive headset weighed so much that it was anchored to the ceiling to operate. Users also had to be strapped into the system for it to work, making the experience pretty uncomfortable.

Over the next several decades, advancements in AR led to helpful aviation, military, and industrial simulation tools, but the technology didn’t gain a national audience until the late 1990s. One of the first widely visible uses of augmented reality came from an unexpected source: the NFL. The yellow line signifying a first-down, the one we have all grown to depend on over the past 20 years, is probably one of the most visible and helpful uses of AR.

Since then, AR has evolved at a rapid pace and is being used for both commercial and individual purposes. Between 2011 and 2013, AR was embraced by companies like Disney, Coca-Cola, and National Geographic to execute campaigns at large events and in public spaces like shopping malls and Times Square. In 2014, Google released Google Glass — the first mass-produced, wearable AR device — making it easy to get digital information simply by nodding your head. Snapchat added the geofilter feature a few months later, allowing users to add graphics showcasing geographic locations to their photos. They then introduced Lenses, a feature that maps users’ faces to add motion graphics to photos and videos. As of the end of 2017, 187 million people used Snapchat daily. And that's just Snapchat. AR is now so popular that multiple social networks, businesses, and retailers use the technology. That's a lot of augmented reality.



OS1 integrates the best of class software developed by many independent software developers into one unifed operaitng system for augmented reality glasses. We help developers sell their software and put it in a sensible package. Right now the market for augmented reality, at least the general consumer segement, isn't that big. Some of the applications that are almost ready for consumers includes:



Interesting buildings and historical sites come to life with facts and rich audio video content. It's like having a 24/7 tour guide.

Real Estate

Point your glasses or phone at any property for sale, or rent, and all of the information you want is at your fingertips. See the number of rooms, sale price, agent contact, videos. It's all there.


When shopping for a car. Point your AR device at any license plate and get the background of the vehicle such as any wrecks, prices from competitors, or available models and colors. Arrange faster insurance or financing on the fly.

Shopping in a Store

Coupons and product information pop up for nearby products as you walk through the store. Price matching and alternative purchase locations show up too.  Save money every time you shop.


Read your texts and emais from you smart glasses. Dictate a reply. See your documents and make modifications.  Google and Microsoft support.


On a road trip? Cool. Your surroundings are illuminated as you drive. See gas stations and restaurants, navigate with your phone or glasses, see audio and video about the areas and historical sites around you.


We are working on a suite of games that are integrated into your natural surroundings. Your children can be a superhero while at school or the park. Hunt for treasure. Adults can find hidden rewards as they shop or play trivia.

Museums and Art

Offers a guided tour of famous museums. Find out facts and audio video as you explore exhibits. Offers a guided tour of art exhibits. The system recognizes art and tells the story with facts, audio and video.

Golf Buddy

When at the golf course our AR system points the best place to lay the ball, provides distance to the hole, and even analyzes the shot.

Restaurant Guide

When looking for food. Find all the details about the restaurant near you. Look at the menu, book reservation and read reviews, even find out how long the wait time is.

In a Mall

Information about your surroundings is exposed. Now you have the name and address of that cake company saved in your favorites. Find out facts about vendors, buy goods, and see sales as you shop.

Walking the City

Looking for a nearby cafe. It's easier and more convenient to navigate by augmented reality than to use a mapping program. Points of interest like libraries, hospitals, businesses, all illuminated with information.

Hiking or Outdoors

See the trails and activities, even the ones that aren't listed. Watch video about the local flora and fauna, find out the history of your environment.  Spot animals with enhanced vision.

And we're working on integrating other things too.


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