Launching into an A-Frame room from Vesta - Networked A-Frame Demo

Example of launching direct into a networked (multiplayer) A-Frame room from Vesta

A-Frame is an open-source web framework for building virtual reality experiences. It is primarily maintained by Mozilla and the WebVR community

Room by Hayden Lee -

#Aframe #webVR #networking #demo


portal hub2

Portal into Babylon.js worlds, demos taken from
Use arrow keys to move around.


Networked Aframe Demo

Aframe Multi-user webVR

Write full-featured multi-user VR experiences entirely in HTML.
Built on top of the wonderful A-Frame.

-Includes everything you need to create multi-user WebVR apps and games.
-Support for WebRTC and/or WebSocket connections.
-Voice chat. Audio streaming to let your users talk in-app (WebRTC only).
-Bandwidth sensitive. Only send network updates when things change. Option to further compress network packets.
-Extendable. Sync any A-Frame component, including your own, without changing the component code at all.
-Cross-platform. Works on all modern Desktop and Mobile browsers. Oculus Rift, HTC Vive and Google Cardboard + Daydream support.
-Firebase WebRTC signalling support

Created by





Chess Demo in Aframe

Simple Chess Demo, built in Aframe by



Apollo 17 Landing Zone

Movement is WASD with shift for speed.

This is a 1-1 scale replica of the Apollo 17 landing zone made using Lunar Reconnaissance Orbiter data. It is roughly 21x21 km with texture data equal to 1.2m/px.

Apollo 17 was the final mission of NASA's Apollo program. Launched at 12:33 a.m. Eastern Standard Time (EST) on December 7, 1972, with a crew made up of Commander Eugene Cernan, Command Module Pilot Ronald Evans, and Lunar Module Pilot Harrison Schmitt, it was the last use of Apollo hardware for its original purpose; after Apollo 17, extra Apollo spacecraft were used in the Skylab and Apollo–Soyuz programs.

Apollo 17 was the first night launch of a U.S. human spaceflight and the final manned launch of a Saturn V rocket. It was a "J-type mission" which included three days on the lunar surface, extended scientific capability, and the third Lunar Roving Vehicle (LRV). While Evans remained in lunar orbit in the Command/Service Module (CSM), Cernan and Schmitt spent just over three days on the moon in the Taurus–Littrow valley and completed three moonwalks, taking lunar samples and deploying scientific instruments. Evans took scientific measurements and photographs from orbit using a Scientific Instruments Module mounted in the Service Module.

The landing site was chosen with the primary objectives of Apollo 17 in mind: to sample lunar highland material older than the impact that formed Mare Imbrium, and investigate the possibility of relatively new volcanic activity in the same area.[2] Cernan, Evans and Schmitt returned to Earth on December 19 after a 12-day mission.[3]

Apollo 17 is the most recent manned Moon landing and the most recent time humans travelled beyond low Earth orbit.[3][4] It was also the first mission to have no one on board who had been a test pilot; X-15 test pilot Joe Engle lost the lunar module pilot assignment to Schmitt, a scientist.[5] The mission broke several records: the longest moon landing, longest total extravehicular activities (moonwalks),[6] largest lunar sample, and longest time in lunar orbit.