Taqtile Manifest Adds Microsoft Azure Support

The company plans to integrate remote rendering tools following a June announcement

This Monday, Taqtile, creators of the augmented reality (AR) remote guidance tool Manifest, announced the integration of Microsoft’s Azure Remote Rendering tools for its service.

The update lets Manifest stream real-time 3D (RT3D) visualisations with greater efficiency and quality. By integrating Azure Remote Rendering tools, Taqtile allows a broader range of workers to access RT3D assets such as digital twins and computer-aided designs (CADs).

The Azure alliance boosts onboarding, training, and operational tasks. The update also allows for more detailed AR environments and smoother immersive remote communications.

Taqtile says that industry demand for CAD-level, highly-detailed RT3D content is increasing. The CTO of Taqtile, John Tomizuka, added,

Building support for Microsoft Azure Remote Rendering directly into Manifest will make frontline personnel more efficient and more effective, while reducing the cost of optimizing and creating original 3D content”

John Tomizuka, CTO Taqtile

Eurosatory 2022

During the Eurosatory show in June, Taqtile first announced the Remote Rendering integration. At the event, the firm revealed that dispersed workers could access the Manifest toolkit to assist with RT3D-ready projects without leaving the Azure Remote Rendering platform.

Dirck Schou, the CEO of Taqtile, said that Azure’s Remote Rendering platform was an “essential requirement” for many of his company’s customers.

The CEO also said that the Microsoft and Taqtile technology alliance helped its defence clients meet greater operational readiness levels. Additionally, Schou explained that his firm’s solutions assisted with digital transformation efforts.

Training Centers and Programmes

In July, Taqtile completed its Hangar 51 accelerator programme for leveraging AR solutions in airport environments. The program invited 75 companies to partake in onboarding processes and receive training resources from Taqtile.

Taqtile also ran a trial with British Airways that introduced the firm’s technology to company employees. The 10-week programme introduced British Airways to Taqtile software, which supports hardware such as Magic Leap headsets as well as smartphones, and tablets.

Additionally, in April, Taqtile established a Chicago-based facility to provide hands-on learning for trainee frontline workers, customers, and enterprise partners.

Built as part of a strategic partnership with Oracle, the site teaches individuals how to leverage Taqtile tools for construction, engineering, and communications use cases.

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