We can travel across land and sea aerially and otherwise. We have developed our world enough to be able to change landscapes and visit different communities within hours. There’s no physical barrier in this age of technology. Semantic barriers are also fast losing their meaning with people mastering more and more global languages. To narrow down the lingual bridge further and with effect, the “Third Ear” is here to address your attention towards its notable merits. It is a device which receives the native language and translates it into the required foreign tongue simultaneously. Let’s consider what the “Third Ear” has to “say” for a change, rather than listen.
The Third Ear is an interesting contrivance consisting of 2 parts. The first one being the circular film, while the second part, the earphone audio processor. The circular film has an integrated small chip which collects sound directly from the vocal chords. Shaped like a sticker, the film clings on to either side of the throat to receive the vibrations. The 2nd part or the processor receives these vibrations in the native language for further processing.
A valid question here would be that why not use a microphone to input native language digitally? Well, developers argue that receiving signals directly from the vocal chords makes for excellent precision and accuracy in language reception. The film sends native language to the processor which then translates the mother tongue into the language of the recipient. The recipient could be an individual or a group of persons wearing the device. The Third Ear notes the requirement of each of the recipients and transmits in the desired languages respectively. Such is the mechanism of the device and is worthy of a global acceptance. How viral can the device get, we’ll just have to wait and “listen.”