Virtual Reality (VR) is fundamentally different. It gives its users full control of their perceptual abilities to get in touch with any digital information and this could be the ultimate limit that a person is capable of experiencing. 

A few years down the road, instead of using Skype, people might be able to catch up and chat at a table on a virtual location, pulling up different screens and holograms and “transport” themselves to a different location, say Singapore’s National Stadium, to catch a football match. These are all possible developments with virtual reality, although it will require a huge amount of time, money, research and definitely innovative technology.