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Gaming is about to change–forever. One of the highlights of this year’s newly rejuvenated E3 conference was a couple of motion-controlled gaming interfaces from Sony and Microsoft. Sony’s prototype uses ice-cream-cone-like wands, with a special camera that puts you and your actions in the game. Microsoft’s Project Natal also uses a special camera, but has dropped the controllers entirely. All you need is your body.

The videos and on-stage demonstrations from the event looked amazing. Still, I was skeptical,–until I got to try it for myself. The new gaming technology was honored as part last week’s Popular Mechanics Breakthrough Awards, which meant Project Natal made a rare live appearance at the pre-and post awards ceremony festivities. I lined up along with a number of children and other event attendees for a few minutes with the still-in-development gaming control system.

In a word, it’s remarkable.

Xbox execs let me try out a version of Burnout. I simply stood in front of the dual-lens Natal camera (which was connected to an Xbox 360 console), extended my arms, wrapped my fingers around an imaginary steering wheel, and began driving. To slow down, I moved my foot forward and back.

It actually felt a little bit like dancing. If I wanted, I could also let go of my invisible steering wheel with one hand and shift imaginary gears. I drive automatic in real life, so I didn’t bother. Within seconds I was careening at high speeds around a mountain road, avoiding other cars and the rocky walls.

The sensation of driving was intense–I don’t think I blinked my eyes for the two minutes or so I was driving, until I crashed. Since you’re not holding any hardware, you don’t feel the impact–even as a small vibration. I witnessed other drivers who were so locked in, though, that they jumped when they crashed.

Note that in the video, which a Microsoft exec filmed for me, you can’t see the screen or the Natal hardware. That’s because Microsoft still isn’t comfortable showing the device. Project Natal should release sometime in 2010.


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