The sight of someone using VR is a strange one. A quiet nest of isolation, completely locked off from the outside world, fully focused on the task at hand, whether that’s a job simulator game or learning to fix an elevator.
Those sceptical of VR’s future success often cite this isolated one-player mode to be VR’s biggest problem — something completely at odds with the social, mobile based technology that has become a staple of modern life. They argue that people won’t want to cut themselves off from their social feeds or be tied to one spot to enter this world of immersive computing.
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But what if virtual reality’s isolation was actually an advantage in the modern technical climate, which is full of all manner of distractions?