Tech innovations are all around us! We have drones, hover boards, and now hologram smartphones! Well, kind of.
British YouTuber Mrwhosetheboss uploaded a video this past weekend that is taking smartphone users by storm. The uploaded video shows how you could turn any old smartphone into a 3D hologram projector with simple tools probably laying around your house.
A sharp knife, a ruler, a pen and paper, an old CD case and four squares of tape are all that's needed to create the awesome futuristic hologram.
Check out the whole tutorial in the YouTube video below!
Pretty cool, right? If you're a Disney Channel fan from the late 90s, you're probably screaming "zetus lapetus," ala "Zenon Girl of the 20th Century."
Want more tech? Check out some awesome wearable technologies in the gallery below!
You can now turn your old smartphone into a hologram because the future
Hisao Tanaka, president and chief executive officer of Toshiba Corp., wears the company's wearable display device as he speaks during a news conference in Tokyo, Japan, on Thursday, May 22, 2014. Toshiba targets 450 billion yen ($4.4 billion) of operation profit for the fiscal 2016. Photographer: Tomohiro Ohsumi/Bloomberg via Getty Images
People recording with GoPro on stick in the Color Run by Desigual. Green color powder. Barcelona Catalonia May 18th 2014. Wearable technology.
Woman wearing Fitbit and holding weights
Sunglasses made to fit Google Glass are displayed on a computer screen in Tiskilwa, Illinois, U.S., on Tuesday, April 15, 2014. Beginning at 9 a.m. ET today, Google began a one-day sale for its wearable computing device, Glass, for $1,500 plus tax. The sale is an expansion of the Google Glass Explorer program, started in 2012. Photographer: Daniel Acker/Bloomberg via Getty Images
An Indian model showcases the new Samsung 'Galaxy S5' smartphone during a fashion show held as part of a consumer event in Bangalore on April 10, 2014. The phone along with its wearable 'Gear 2' will be available on sale across India from April 11, works on a firstime, True OctaCore Proccesor. AFP PHOTO/Manjunath KIRAN (Photo credit should read Manjunath Kiran/AFP/Getty Images)