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October 8 at 9:55 PMComments: 0 Faves: 0

5 Technologies to Have in your Home

By AmyLayton More Blogs by This Author

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The ability to see pictures, slideshows and videos of for-sale homes online isn't new, but these pictures were confined to two dimensions.

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Real estate agents use drones to obtain inexpensive aerial images of undeveloped land. In an undated document, the FAA said 48 percent of professional-type drones were used primarily for"aerial imaging and data collection, including real estate photography." Some brokers believe drones will become a standard practice in real estate sales.

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With AR, buyers can add furniture and home accessories before a purchase is made by them. More clashing contradictory styles, colours or furniture that doesn't fit. Buyers may swap out pictures of lamps, sofas, tables, chairs and much more.

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Imagine walking through multiple homes searching for addresses and parking spaces, and fiddling with home security systems and lockboxes, house keys.

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Rather than struggling to imagine a property, or one with features that are unusual, in all its splendor, the home can be seen by buyers from the sky with shots of the features.

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Sellers do not have to vacate their home or to allow almost to come inside once a tour has been created. Buyers in locations that are remote can tour -- and maybe decide to purchase -- a seller's home.

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Drone photography is a benefit for buyers that are currently moving to another city, purchasing a vacation or investment property in a different town, or looking to streamline their home-buying process. Buyers are able to look at images that show the property within its locale rather than only the road view and rooms. The bigger picture helps buyers visualize the property and what is around it. If a trip proves necessary, it might be accomplished more efficiently photography offers.

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Trying to visualize pre-sale staging ideas or home improvements is not straightforward. Nor is it a cinch to envision your new or furniture inside a house you want to purchase. A great Alder alarm is an awesome asset to have as well. That is where augmented reality (AR) comes in.

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Drone pictures are especially effective for estate properties, while any home can benefit from photography. Exterior features such as lake farmland or oceanfront access horse stables, sports courts, swimming pools and sea or mountain views show particularly well.

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Drones are important to sellers, too. Photographs can enhance the appeal--and possibly the cost --of homes that might not show their best side with interior photos or classic exterior.

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They're immersive visualizations in high-resolution that could feel nearly as real as being present.

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Among the leaders in this industry is Matterport, a San Francisco based company, uses learning algorithms that are deep and machine vision technologies to improve the 3D experience. Cloud services and matterport's cameras make it quick and simple to turn real-world places . According to the company, over 30,000 real estate brokerages and agents -- one of them well-known firms such as Keller Williams, Coldwell Bankers, and Berkshire Hathaway -- have used Matterport to feature their property listings so far.

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Buyers search for homes which are which display data and images based on physical characteristics like square footage and the amount of bathrooms and bedrooms a home has.

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In the future, ATTOM Data suggests, AI will match buyers to for-sale homes based on"things that really matter" to the buyers, such as their preferences and ideologies. For example, buyers who value environmental protection, the outside and energy conservation may be matched with properties that have mature trees.

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Here's a look at five innovations--artificial intelligence drone photography, virtual reality, augmented reality, and transaction services --could make your next real estate transaction stressful.

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AR adds to what is already there, while everything is shown by virtual reality.

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But assume an AI make recommendations and could learn what buyers valued and wanted. ATTOM Data Solutions, a property data company in Irvine, Calif., says comparison tools are becoming"more sophisticated and user-friendly." Real estate now lags other industries but could catch up quickly.

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Laws that govern drones used to be murky. But then the Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) issued its Small Unmanned Aircraft Rule, which governs how these devices may be used. The principles allow real estate brokers and home sellers to use drones to areas and showcase homes, subject to certain restrictions and requirements.

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These devices help to create the feeling of, say, standing alongside the custom granite countertop.

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Users can look up and down, zoom in and out, spin around, climb stairs or walk from one area to the next. Buyers can virtually tour a house that is under construction as though it were completed.

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