HUGVIE A Human Pillow Mobile Phone Holder Engineers at the Advanced Telecommunications Research Institute International ATR said they worked on the principle that people feel closer to whomever they are speaking when two or more senses are engaged such as hearing and touch Hugvie is a simple device that uses voice and tactile senses It creates a strong sense that the user is hugging the other person a feeling that cannot be attained via mobile phones ATR and its collaborators Kyoto Nishikawa and industrial materials maker Toyobo said And it actually is rooted in science research has shown that physical contact with a simple inanimate object decreased levels of cortisol the hormone associated with stress The Hugvie a portmanteau of hug and the French word for life measures 80 centimetres by 55 centimetres 31 inches by 21 inches and will sell for 10 000 yen 80 in Japan when it goes on sale in September

HUGVIE - A Human Pillow Mobile Phone Holder

Engineers at the Advanced Telecommunications Research Institute International (ATR) said they worked on the principle that people feel closer to whomever they are speaking when two or more senses are engaged, such as hearing and touch.

HUGVIE - A Human Pillow Mobile Phone Holder

Engineers at the Advanced Telecommunications Research Institute International (ATR) said they worked on the principle that people feel closer to whomever they are speaking when two or more senses are engaged, such as hearing and touch.
"Hugvie is a simple device that uses voice and tactile senses. It creates a strong sense that the user is hugging the other person, a feeling that cannot be attained via mobile phones," ATR and its collaborators Kyoto Nishikawa and industrial materials maker Toyobo said.
And it actually is rooted in science: research has shown that physical contact with a simple, inanimate object decreased levels of cortisol, the hormone associated with stress.
The Hugvie - a portmanteau of "hug" and the French word for "life" - measures 80 centimetres by 55 centimetres (31 inches by 21 inches), and will sell for 10,000 yen ($80) in Japan when it goes on sale in September.

HUGVIE - A Human Pillow Mobile Phone Holder Engineers at the Advanced Telecommunications Research Institute International (ATR) said they worked on the principle that people feel closer to whomever they are speaking when two or more senses are engaged, such as hearing and touch. "Hugvie is a simple device that uses voice and tactile senses. It creates a strong sense that the user is hugging the other person, a feeling that cannot be attained via mobile phones," ATR and its collaborators Kyoto Nishikawa and industrial materials maker Toyobo said. And it actually is rooted in science: research has shown that physical contact with a simple, inanimate object decreased levels of cortisol, the hormone associated with stress. The Hugvie - a portmanteau of "hug" and the French word for "life" - measures 80 centimetres by 55 centimetres (31 inches by 21 inches), and will sell for 10,000 yen ($80) in Japan when it goes on sale in September.

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