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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. is a gadgets review with pictures, graphics, photographs, images, video recordings, and such. blog with visitors’ comments. The stuffs are uploaded by users or webmaster. All of the content on this blog (including figures, graphics, photographs, images, videos, etc.) is covered under Canadian, US and international copyright and trademark laws. The data contained in this internet site is for general data purposes only. These pics, graphics, photos, images, video recordings, something like that. have been collected from different public sources including many web sites (blogs, etc.), considering to be in public domain. Certain other content, pics, graphics, photographs, images, video recordings, etc. published on are protected by copyright and are the property of their respective owners. retains no rights to pictures, graphics, photographs, images, videos, etcetera on this site. We have no representations or warranties of any kind, express or implied, about the completeness, accuracy, reliability, suitability or availability with respect to the blog or the information. If you find any content, pictures, graphics, photographs, images, video recordings, etc. that you consider shouldn’t be here, mail me a removal note.

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