Before the advent of 3D television, 3D was popular in the movie theaters. It added depth to the usual 2D movies, with specialist glasses that made it seem like you were being touched by people and items. 3D takes into account the width, depth, and length and is humanity’s current physical environment. The 2-inch space between our eyes perceives a spatial relationship of things differently. Bring the brain into the process and we are living the 3D experience.
If you have a 3D TV in your home, you are likely to want to add a bundle for an overall 3D experience. Clear Reviews will give you the perspective of what it will be like to have a bundle package with your 3D TV.
The 3D movie that you watch at the theater uses a specific filming technology where two individual images are presented to each individual eye, which presents the viewer with a 3D vision. Without the glasses, the color difference will be viewed by the naked eye, but wearing the glasses makes it feels exciting, as parts of the movie expand from the screen. The polarized light system does not rely on a tinted lens to produce the 3D effect, while anaglyphic processing (the early 3D film technology) relies on red and blue filters, which are perceived differently by each eye when wearing the special glasses.
The History of 3D Televisions
Samsung was the first brand to revolutionize the technology market with the 3D television. Since that time, the market has progressively grown. There was a 3D broadcasting of the 2012 London Olympics with popular channels like NBC, BBC, Eurosport, and other channels taking part. A downside to 3D television is the constant need to wear the glasses, and no TV can match the exuberant atmosphere that is gained through a movie theater.
Super Hi-Vision TV
In 2012, several popular electronic brands, including LG and Sony unveiled the latest home entertainment system known as SHV or 8K. This technology produces a screen resolution sixteen times the current rate of high definition TV, which is be threatening to the future of 3D television. SHV TV is expensive, but the price of the technology may fall in the future and consumers will buy into this market.
4D technology takes you into the experience, allowing you effortless communication with the show. 4D television will not require a TV, but instead a headset that provides the experience when the head moves. Similar technology features in the latest Nintendo Wii-U providing 360 panoramic entertainment to mimic 4D technology. By the end of 2013, the virtual reality device, the Oculous Rift, will be the first device of its kind to be available to the public. The price may be steep, but as other manufacturers create similar type products, the product will become more affordable. 4D technology will play with your senses and make virtual reality seem more real looking through a screen. If this technology makes its way into mainstream society, there will be no future of 3D television.
Louis O’Sullivan loves to watch TV. Now retired, he also likes to write about TV topics, like how to get the best picture quality.