Just using a simple, cheap, and freely accessible material, scientists at the University of Rochester have developed an exceptional optical arrangement that can truly hide stuff in the observable spectrum of light. The capability of hiding stuff from natural eyesight would be an extraordinary accomplishment with uses stretching from medicine to the military. So far, struggles to make cloaking devices have been awkward, strange, and very limited. One of the major problems was; objects re-appear when looked at from different angles. Certainly, scientists have achieved to hide definite wavelengths of light, but these specifically those in the portion of the spectrum we can't see. According to the scientists, this new instrument is the first to do three-dimensional, uninterruptedly multidirectional cloaking, which works for transferring rays in the observable spectrum of light. Currently, although the new structure developed by the University of Rochester scientists won't hide you entirely, it could remove sightless spots in vehicles or let surgeons observe through their hands through difficult operations.
John Howell, a professor at the University of Rochester, alongside with graduate student Joseph Choi, joined four typical optical lenses that retains the object unseen, even as the watcher moves side to side which is totally incredible.
You can learn more about this in the scientific paper here.