After several years of development, the new tech is set to enable a host of different groundbreaking applications

For many CES attendants, Intel's RealSense technology and its demonstrated applications stole their gaze, an achievement since hailed as “quite complex” and even — from visitors whose facial expressions were replicated by onscreen characters — capable of “almost scary accuracy.”

Thousands of arresting displays at CES 2015 this month had one thing in common, despite their very different functions; these included an animated mimic, a multidisciplinary performance, and a drone trying to keep out of the way, all of which demonstrated a much talked-about tech that's allowing machines to both ‘see' and navigate much more like humans do, in 3D.

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