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The many lives of 3d – Past, Present and Future
Since 2010 sale there are TVs that can also display depth in addition to regular 2D images by two different 2D images to display at once to the viewer. In order to ensure that the individual images are separated from each other, it is necessary to wear a pair of 3D glasses, so that each eye gets to see the right image. Because your eyes, just like in everyday life, get to see images from two different positions, creates binocular disparity and thus you see depth.
3d location was touted as putting the television format of the future and television producers with their marketing volume in this technique. However, watching 3D in the living room never became as popular as the TV makers had hoped, and soon the focus shifted to marketing associate professor and, later, HDR rendering. Many expensive televisions can still view 3D, but increasingly the necessary 3D glasses are not included and must be purchased separately.
Samsung had recently even managed to stop making 3D TVs, because too little enthusiasm for it. Also TP Vision, maker of Philips televisions, recently announced that no new 3dtv are produced. Not all manufacturers stop this year 3D. So LG still remains with the more expensive models provide the needed glasses, but the number of models that are suitable to be reduced for 3D viewing.
In this article we delve into the history of stereoscopic 3D display, which began more than a hundred and fifty years ago, and more than once, after having been first wildly popular, has been declared dead. We also see what all is involved in creating 3D images. We look at what can go wrong when watching 3D in the living room and why it has not become successful. Finally, we turn our gaze to the future of stereoscopy.Viewing:-140
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