3D TV

(redirected from 3-D TV)

3D TV

A TV set that renders stereoscopic 3D content using active or passive eyeglass technology. Active 3D TVs use shutter glasses that synchronize with the TV set to open and close each lens at the right time. Passive 3D TVs use less costly polarized glasses that separate the stereo frames by polarization. Although they have not become mainstream, there are 3D technologies that do not require glasses (see SeeCube).

3D Has Come and Gone
Active 3D TVs were introduced in the U.S. in the 2010 time frame, and passive 3D TVs emerged in 2011. However, 3D TVs were pretty much a fad, and manufacturers began to cease production by 2016. However, as of 2020, 3D is still being offered in TV projectors because they can generate a 10 foot and larger image. When watching 3D, people like to be immersed in the picture. See active 3D, polarized 3D and 3D visualization.
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References in periodicals archive ?
3-D TV: A network exec predicted 3-D TV would be the wave of the future because it would make "television more connected with reality." Huge LCD screens: Engineers told our reporter that TVs were going to get much bigger, thanks to the new technology, "liquid crystal."
Discovery was also one of the first broadcasters to launch 3-D TV in the US, but it has no plans at the moment to spread this type of broadcast internationally.
There are good reasons to get a 3-D TV, even if you don't plan to use that feature now.
Last week, Argos boss Terry Duddy said that 3-D TV had not captured the imaginations of shoppers.
said Monday it will release the world's thinnest, lightest tablet and a large-screen glasses-free 3-D TV in mid-December in Japan.
A recent research report predicts 3-D TV will become a popular consumer product in 2011 and into the near future.
LG, for example, introduced a 3-D TV that uses passive 3-D glasses and a thin film.
The adoption of 3-D TV by comparison is happening at a rapid and unprecedented clip, says Lennon.
People watching the event on a 3-D TV can feel as if they were actually there.
A DOCUMENTARY about the prehistoric world, written and presented by veteran broadcaster Sir David Attenborough, will help launch Europe's first 3-D TV channel.