The dancing LMC .GIFs are no-doubt on their way up to the stage, but first, we've got blog posts going up about our favorite parts of 2013:
When kids break out of their comfort zones, they can discover amazing things – about the world and themselves. Earlier this year, Mathieu Marunczyn, an Australian special-needs educator and IT coach, brought the Leap Motion Controller into school to see what would happen.
From musical serenity to hardcore action, 2013 was a great year for
Leap Motion gaming. Whether you like fighting violent mobsters and
evil aliens, riding musical beats, or exploring a mysterious puzzle,
the Airspace Store has lots of great games for you to discover. You
can browse a full list of games in our gaming category or see the most
popular apps in our Play collection.
By letting people reach into thin air and create huge changes from
tiny actions, interactive art exhibits can break down the barriers
between art and audience. Last week, we looked at two recent art
installations to use the Leap Motion Controller to challenge how we
interact with nature and technology. Here are four more exhibits that
made waves in 2013
From the US and Australia to Tokyo, Israel, and Berlin, musicians and
DJs used the Leap Motion Controller to tweak and transform music in a
whole new way. By reaching above the device in studios, concert halls,
and dance clubs, they were able to interact directly with music
streams and create whole new sounds. Just in time for the New Year,
here are the top six Leap Motion music videos of 2013.
This thread will be updated as the other blog posts roll out.
What was your favorite part of 2013?