In spite of the cheesy name, the technology has potential. A triangular shaped indicator adheres to regular helmets and changes from green to red when an impact registers a g-force greater than 98 (an accelerometer breaks releasing a gas that changes color, but Schutt is hush-hush on the details). Though not definitive, that seemingly arbitrary value stems from NFL research suggesting 98 g's is likely to induce a concussion. A red indicator would at least urge trainers to conduct a more thorough evaluation (what color socks are you wearing, follow the finger, etc.). Concussions occurring below 98 g's would still go undetected. Schutt executives say the technology is still in development to ensure impacts at different locations appropriately trigger the device. A full launch in the AFL is expected next season while applications into other sports are on the horizon.