It’s not really intended as a commercial product, rather an experiment on feedback — as the machine accelerates and moves in different ways, the rider’s body responds, providing further information for the “3000” to work with.
And thus the cycle of terror / fun continues.
The designer started working on the device back in 2015, but it’s only recently come to fruition:
He built the first phase of the machine as part of his graduation from HKU University of the Arts Utrecht in 2015. From then on, he developed a plan to control the machine by biometric data he obtains by sensors on his body. Heart rate, body temperature, orientation / gravity and muscle tension are measured and translated to variations in motion.
A neat concept, though it definitely needs more animatronic vampires.