3D Television

3D television (3DTV) is television that conveys depth perception to the viewer by employing techniques such as stereoscopic display, multi-view display, 2D-plus-depth, or any other form of 3D display. Most modern 3D television sets use an active shutter 3D system or a polarized 3D system, and some are autostereoscopic without the need of glasses.

Read more about 3D TelevisionHistory, Technologies, TV Sets, Standardization Efforts, World Record, Health Effects, See Also

Other articles related to "3d television, television, 3d, 3d televisions, 3ds":

British TV - Recent Technical Developments - 3D Television
... Three-dimensional television (3D television) displays an image with an illusion of depth, the third dimension ... In July 2009, BSkyB announced a plan to launch a 3D television channel in 2010, accessible to Sky+HD subscribers with a '3D Ready' television ... 3D television is also available via the Internet video website YouTube launched online 3D videos in July 2009 ...
Toshiba - Products, Services and Standards - 3D Television
... Toshiba Regza GL1 21" LED backlit LCD TV glasses-free 3D prototype at CEATEC 2010 ... This system supports 3D capability without glasses (utilising an integral imaging system of 9 parallax images with vertical lenticular sheet) ...
Lenticular Lens - 3D Television
... of manufacturers are developing auto-stereoscopic high definition 3D televisions, using lenticular lens systems to avoid the need for special spectacles ...
3D Television - See Also
... Autostereoscopy Stereoscopy 2D-plus-Depth 2D plus Delta 3D display 3-D film Crosstalk Digital 3D Dual Stream List of 3D films 3D Blu-ray Disc Cinematic HD TV LED TV Cinema 3D TV SES Nintendo 3DS ...

Famous quotes containing the word television:

    It is not heroin or cocaine that makes one an addict, it is the need to escape from a harsh reality. There are more television addicts, more baseball and football addicts, more movie addicts, and certainly more alcohol addicts in this country than there are narcotics addicts.
    Shirley Chisholm (b. 1924)