It was more a proof-of-concept of the technology I'm working on, but I think it's worth checking out (it's free to download). I think you will start to see a lot more cool implementations of ARKit/ARCore that integrate with CNN's and do new and unique things.
Edit: 20k downloads in first week, I haven't bothered to market it though.
Used to make little films with my kids using After Effects - here's one - https://youtu.be/IRyy2BhbuaU
They love it but it's quite slow and painstaking. Instant AR version would be amazing.
Are you planning to release it for android?
or any similar apps for android ?
It's called Rainbrow and it uses the iPhone X's face-tracking capabilities to allow you to play the game with your eyebrows. Not exactly an ARKit app in the traditional sense, but it makes use of ARKit API's. It's also free!
You might be interested in what we've been working on at Metaverse . The platform we're building allows non-programmers to create interactive content that leverages AR (our beta testers have already created over 30K experiences).
We’ve been at it for about a year and a half now and are still in beta, but it's being used by marketers, teachers, record labels, etc.  These people don’t know how to code (most of them don’t even know what ARKit is). They’re ordinary people  who now have access to a powerful tool that lets them try new things, play with new patterns, and leverage otherwise-inaccessible technologies to solve their own problems.
The long tail of Youtube brought us unboxing videos, Twitch, and Justin Bieber; we want to see what AR (and software, generally) begins to look like when ordinary people have the power to create. I think that's where the really cool stuff is going to be. Check out our Twitter account to see some of the awesome things people are making: https://twitter.com/metaverseapp
Adding AR to phones doesn't seem particularly interesting to me, though. Some technology is just a fad -- remember when people cared about ringtones? That's pretty much how I feel about snapchat filters, which seems to be the best use case people have found for anything close to AR. Pokemon go doesn't count (it's a GPS game).
I think ARKit is mostly a long play from apple to get people used to their API and prepared for when headsets come out.
Or are you just trolling?
I’ve seen them show up a bunch online and on Snapchat.
But, hey, you don't need a black and white marker to do it anymore, so I guess that's progress.
Contextual: you look at a flower with your AR glasses and it tells you the species.
No Context: you look at a flower and a dancing hotdog appears on it.
Kind of fun to see people having productive reasons to point their phones at paintings, though I'm sure it's giving some gallery operators conniptions ..