Procter's Opte Wand real-life beauty filter for your skin
Procter and Gamble's Opte Wand is like a real-life beauty filter for your skin.
Perfect skin whose hair always dazzles in slow motion as you twirl it in the air.
Because there is no slow motion camera following you, for no other reason.
However, even though many beauty products promise seemingly impossible results, in actually could have a magic wand.
It could ripple to restore some of the natural-looking beauty of your skin, according to CES 2019 attendees.
It's called the Opté Precision Skincare System, and what it promises actually sounds plausible with today's technology, a device that can detect the color and pigmentation of your skin, spot blemishes and precisely apply tiny squirts of the exact color makeup to those blemishes.
Without affecting the rest of your skin at all.
According to a press release The wand is basically a very fancy thermal inkjet printer with 120 nozzles, plus a camera that captures 200 images of your skin every second, depositing 1 billionth of a liter on each spot of skin it detects.
The result looks more like skin-smoothing beauty filters in your camera app than traditional makeup; only here, people in the real world can also see the effect on your real face.
Journalists from the BBC y VentureBeat lo applied to their own faces and seemed impressed with the results. (The BBC lo called a "mask printer"; it is not a mask printer, but it is a that's also one thing ).
There are still a lot of questions to ask before we say that Opté really works and really makes sense, such as: how much will this specialized makeup cost? (Procter and Gamble calls the formula "Opté Precision Serum," which makes it look like much ).
Supposedly, P&G will offer darker versions of the serum for darker skin as well.
The Cincinnati Business Courier reports that the moisturizing and UV-protecting serum should last all day, unless you wash your face, refills should last two months and we'll see the product in early 2020, although the look of this website y this Video may already be a thing in Hong Kong.