New 3D TVs have 3D quality comparable to a theater
3D TVs released since 2010 can display high-resolution, color-correct 3D images, which blows away the old "anaglyph" method using red-and-blue filtered glasses. The biggest differences between theatrical 3D and 3D TV in the home are the size of the screen and the distance you sit from it. If you enjoy 3D theatrical presentations, you're a prime candidate for caring about 3D in the home.
When we say "a 3D TV" what we mean is "an HDTV with 3D compatibility." 3D compatibility is a feature on higher-end LED LCD and plasma TVs released since 2010. It allows those TVs to display specialized, made-in-3D video with the right accessories -- namely 3D glasses and a 3D source device. With that in mind, here are a few basic points about 3D TV.
Disons, que tant que je ne l’aurais pas vu de mes propres yeux, je ne serais pas ce que ça vaut !
Je me rappelle des « excellents » retours des gars au CES lors du lancement des TV 3D, et puis avec du recul on a vu ce que ça valait !
1. A 3D-enabled TV or 3D-enabled Projector. You can find the 3D feature available in certain high-end LCD, LED, and plasma HDTVs. Many 3D TVs are top-of-the line models with impressive depth, high resolution, and rich, full colour whether you’re watching 3D or 2D.
2. A 3D-enabled Blu-ray disc player, HD-cable, or HD-satellite box. To play 3D Blu-ray discs, you’ll need a 3D-enabled Blu-ray player along with a high-speed HDMI cable for connecting your 3D TV to a 3D-ready Blu-ray player. In the case of your cable or satellite box, your current one may already work or you may need to check with your provider for an upgrade.
3. 3D Content. Currently, alongside a growing catalogue of 3D Blu-ray movies, some 3D programming is available on cable and pay-per-view. New 3D content is being created all the time—more and more films and shows are being shot and broadcast in 3D and entire 3D cable networks are in the works.
4. 3D Glasses. There’s no watching 3D without them. Two common types of 3D glasses available for home use are Active 3D and Passive 3D. Be sure to get the same brand of glasses as your TV—3D technology is proprietary to each manufacturer, so one company’s glasses will not be compatible with a different company’s TV.