First came the plasma, then LCD and LED and today, the new form of vision that causes a stir, or so it seems is 3D.
Although this technology is now being introduced on the market, the fact is that from 2007 manufacturers like Mitsubishi and Samsung developed this technology by applying it to their TVs. Today, these manufacturers have greatly improved the quality of their devices.
Currently the most popular manufacturers already incorporate this technology into their equipment, specifically the higher end. Sony, Panasonic, Philips, LG and Sharp have already embarked on projects to develop 3D devices, launching different models to display images of these features.
Despite this, consumers still are not as sensitive to this technology, especially considering that is not yet clear exactly what it is, that the contents that exist for these devices are still scarce and prices are considerably higher compared with televisions that do not incorporate this technology.
First, it is useful to clarify the question of what exactly is 3D? As we know, most domestic televisions are designed to play only two-dimensional images, however the new TVs that incorporate this technology, produce three-dimensional images that provide a sense of depth that seeks to imitate the real world.
These images are possible to appreciate thanks to the separation between the eyes, which means we see the images from different angles, the mind "overlap" these images and combine them to create the illusion of depth and dimension in mind.
In film, this process is generated when the digital projector reproduces images of the left eye and right to 144 frames per second, alternatively. To view the image and decode, you need special glasses. Because the frame rate and used glasses, each eye receives an image viewer with different angles, causing the brain to interpret depth by merging the images.