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(searched for: Mobile and Location Based Service using Augmented Reality: A Review)
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Prakash Kanade, Jai Prakash Prasad
European Journal of Electrical Engineering and Computer Science, Volume 5, pp 13-18; doi:10.24018/ejece.2021.5.2.303

Abstract:
MAR (Mobile Augmented Reality) is delegated an innovation that gives similar capacities as AR (Augmented Reality), yet without the actual limitations of the area of an exploration office or testing region. A Location-Based Service (LBS) is an application for portable figuring which gives clients administrations dependent on their topographical area. Area based administrations are getting progressively famous with the ascent of cell phones with an ever increasing number of highlights (particularly Apple's iPhone and Android-based gadgets). Increasingly more substance is improved with geo-information and can subsequently be seen in a virtual climate, however in real, portable conditions and in a setting delicate way fit to the requirements of the client. The definition and advantages of versatile increased reality and area based administrations and the mix of portable enlarged reality and area based administrations are broke down in this article. The issues are examined alongside the upsides and downsides.
I. R. Karas, M. Ben Ahmed, A. A. Boudhir, B. K. Ane
ISPRS - International Archives of the Photogrammetry, Remote Sensing and Spatial Information Sciences, pp 1-5; doi:10.5194/isprs-archives-xliv-4-w3-2020-1-2020

Abstract:
This Conference Proceedings volume contains the written versions of the contributions presented during the 5th International Conference on Smart City Applications.At first, the event had been planned to organized in Safranbolu Campus of Karabuk University, Türkiye. Then, it has been converted to the online conference because of the Covid-19 situation. It took place with the motto of “Virtual Safranbolu” by inspiring historical UNESCO Heritage city Safranbolu, on October 07-08, 2020. The conference provided a setting for discussing recent developments in a wide variety of topics including Geo-Smart Information Systems, Smart Cities, 3D City Modeling and Visualization, Smart Building and Home Automation, Smart Environment and Smart Agriculture, Location Based Services, GeoInformation for Mobile, Wearable Technologies and Wireless Sensor Networks, Building Information Modeling, Virtual and Augmented Reality, Big Data and Urban Data Analytics, Smart Healthcare, Smart Economy and Digital Business, Smart Education and Intelligent Learning System, and etc.The event has been a good opportunity for the more than 300 participants coming from more than 30 countries of the world to present and discuss topics in their respective research areas. In addition, four keynote speakers presented latest achievements on their fields; Alias Abdul Rahman "Smart Cities and Geo-Spatial Technologies", Şule Erten Ela "Smart Cities and Energy", Bülent Bayram "Deep learning applications for shoreline extraction from Landsat and Sentinel satellite Imagery", Attaullah Shah "Review Use of Modern Technologies in Creating Smart Cities".The 63 papers that were selected as a result of double-blind review process and presented during the conference were accepted for the final publication in the ISPRS Archives.We would like to thank all participants, organizing and scientific committee members, and session chairs for their contributions to the conference program and these Proceedings.
Zear Ibrahim,
Published: 1 February 2019
Journal of Biomedical Informatics, Volume 90; doi:10.1016/j.jbi.2019.103102

Abstract:
The trend of an ageing and growing world population, particularly in developed countries, is expected to continue for decades to come causing an increase in demand for healthcare resources and services. Consequently, demand is growing faster than rises in funding. The UK government, in partnership with the European Commission’s Vision for 2020, propose a paradigm shift towards the delivery of more patient-centred self-care interventions, facilitated by novel ubiquitous computer mediated reality technology applications, as a key strategy to overcome the scarcity of health resources gap. If this vision is to become a reality, it is crucial that state of the art research focuses efforts on the development of applications that support the delivery of patient-centred self-care interventions. This study presents a conceptual framework, a system impact assessment taxonomy and systematic literature review of the state of the art in Computer Mediated Reality Technologies (CMRT) research. The intended function of the CMRT applications are considered systematically, with a view to establish the extent to which existing research focuses on delivering digitised, patient-centred healthcare applications, the care contexts in which these are delivered, and the specific CMRTs that are used to deliver such applications. A conceptual framework of the state of the art is derived via a systematic concept-centric incremental thematic analysis protocol. The survey considers systems that have been presented within the literature between 2010 and 2017. Primarily, the literature is considered in the context of the type of patient-practitioner relationship that the respective applications support, i.e. Traditional, Collaborative, or Patient-centred care, and the phase of healthcare intervention that is supported i.e. Primary-care, Secondary-Care and Tertiary-care. Inclusion criteria focuses on systematic CMRT implementations and analysis considers a range of clinical contexts (type), settings (location) and system specification concepts consisting of Augmented, Virtual and Mixed Reality technology in conjunction with 3D-Modelling. As a measure of the value added by respective CMRT systems, an impact assessment is carried out according to the National Service Framework Research Quality metric, and via a bespoke overall System Value score metric. Several research challenges emerge as a result of surveying the research literature, which include: a large quantity of research effort being focused on invasive surgical procedures through CMRT from a paternalistic Traditional patient-practitioner perspective; lack of research effort in the CMRT healthcare domain that develop ubiquitous systems which specifically target the older population within the home setting; little to no consideration of ecological validity and design architecture for user or interface interaction of systems; current CMRT systems are lacking deployment on ubiquitous mobile platforms; protecting and informing patients when using sensory/camera based CMRT from the privacy of their home through self-assessment means. In terms of impact, Traditional CMRT systems achieve the highest score for Research Quality, and Patient-Centred Systems achieve the highest scores for System Value. In response to these challenges, recommendations and future research directions are proposed to overcome each respective challenge.
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