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anyone got any experience of this? Google just brings me 3D modelling, or websites that appear to have a depth to them.
I'm after using 3D images themselves - maybe like those that need the new shutter glasses that come with 3D TV
Any help or pointers much appreciated
You should search for 3D motion. Shutter glasses work on motion and not on static images.
You can't watch modern movie style 3d on anything but a 3d enabled screen or theater, it needs to be able to show 60 frames of stereoscopic imagery a second.
thats the magic word.
If you were to over lay offset stereoscopic imagery close to one another and flash them quickly, would that work?
also <object width="640" height="390"><param name="movie" value="http://www.youtube.com/v/zBa-bCxsZDk&rel=0&hl=en_US&feature=player_embedded&version=3"></param><param name="allowFullScreen" value="true"></param><param name="allowScriptAccess" value="always"></param><embed src="http://www.youtube.com/v/zBa-bCxsZDk&rel=0&hl=en_US&feature=player_embedded&version=3" type="application/x-shockwave-flash" allowfullscreen="true" allowScriptAccess="always" width="640" height="390"></embed></object>
so would it be possible for someone with a 3D TV and internet connectivity to view a 3D still on a website? Or has it got to be a moving image? Can a webpage deliver a 3D image to a 3D TV?
From what dobecahedron is saying, it is possible.
The webpage can be only viewed on that TV but I think rendering viewing mode is different on PC mode. I remember I tried to use 3D rendering mode on my TV using PC in but didnt work.
You could put a video or looped flash animation that displays two sides of a still, for either eye, at 60 frames a second and then see if the person with a 3dTV can see it with the glasses. Not sure you can actually show 60 frames a second on a website. This would pushing some flash/web video boundaries I am unfamiliar with.
The technology is still in it's infancy. Toshiba will release a 3D TV without glasses this December (Japan only). Probably lots of em next year.
'The nine lenses split light from each bank of pixels and send it to nine points in front of the TV. If the viewer sits in one of these sweet spots they get the 3D illusion. The nine spots should enable several family members to watch a 3D image at the same time. '
I saw a doc on an engineer who tried to do this in the 60s but failed, they couldn't figure out how to broaden the 'sweet spots'.
I'd like to know if the entertainment industry have any big plans for 3d web but it'll take some time, more 3d screens more 3d content and more bandwidth speed. We could be trail blazers.
Lighter + trailer + gasoline
presumably even if these images work on a 3DTV they will still not work on a PC monitor?
I have heard youtube is coming out with proper 3d but it'll only be viewable through playstation initially and with a 3dTV
Youtube now supports anaglyph video too and provides a number of ways to watch it, there a bunch of examples here but you need to open them in youtube to see the 3D options ...
apparently if you have an 'interleave' ready monitor the interleave options in the youtube player for 3d videos make it viewable in real 3d with glasses. I think this is stereo images interlaced at the youtube frame rate rather than 60 full frames a second.