It starts and ends with the company’s “intelligent computer vision technology,” which analyzes a room and generates a “true 3D space to work from.” Once this virtual canvas has been created, customers are able to paint, wallpaper, and artwork the walls; place carpet, wood, and laminate on their floors; and of course, visualize furniture in high-resolution. Redecorating is also a breeze with SmartErase, which allows users to remove any existing furniture or wall fixtures.
Perhaps the best part about DigitalBridge is its flexibility across devices. Whether you’re on a desktop, tablet, or mobile; in your browser or on a native app, you can browse a furnisher’s products. Moreover, to make it even easier for home goods providers to take advantage of DigitalBridge, the startup has developed a fully featured API that integrates with an existing content management system.
“We have built a computer vision and machine-learning platform that allows a user to take a picture of their room with their phone and automatically recognize the walls, floors, ceilings, objects and lighting conditions in those rooms,” said DigitalBridge founder David Levine in an interview with TechCrunch. “Apps are expensive to build, maintain and are disruptive to the buying journey. Our platform natively integrates to a retailer’s responsive website so can be used on mobile, tablet and desktop.”
- Let’s get your home looking spooky: These are the best Halloween decorations
- Ring Always Home Cam: Everything you need to know about the flying indoor camera
- Xiaomi Roidmi Eve Plus robot vacuum review: A Roomba rival that makes the cut
- Amazon’s new AR tool lets you fill a room with multiple virtual items
- Saatchi AR tool lets you test out paintings on your wall before you buy them