JAMES CAMERON:”One of the big barriers to 3D right now is that you have to wear glasses in the home.Home viewing is very different than movie theater viewing.You are doing other things at home.It is not the same very-dedicated sort of consciousness that you have in a movie theater,so getting rid of the glasses will be a big deal.”
The visible world around us has three dimensions: width (X), height (Y) and depth (Z). In order to experience depth, we require information from the other two perspectives. Each of our eyes picks up a slightly different image and, thanks to this information, our brain is able to draw conclusions about how far away an obj<>ect is from us. And this allows us to experience 3D. When a person views media such as photographs and television in 2D, each eye gathers essentially the same information. In other words, because the image has no real depth, there is only one way of viewing it. If there is any 3D impression at all, it comes from visual clues in the image, such as perspective.
Seeing in 3D is the most natural way to process and perceive information. For this reason, striving to make viewing a (television) screen a 3D experience is future-proof. By interfering in what each eye sees, you can create the illusion of depth on a flat surface. This can be done in various ways. Techniques have been developed that allow you to experience depth with special 3D glasses. All of them work based on the fact that we see depth when one eye sees something slightly different from the other eye. According to Dimenco, the various 3D viewing techniques with glasses are a fine intermediate step in the 3D experience. Consumers have become familiar with 3D viewing through glasses – in the theater, for example – but have not decided en masse to purchase a 3D television WITH glasses for use in the living room. We suspect that consumers are waiting for the moment that affordable 3D TV without glasses hits the market. James Cameron (‘Avatar’ and ‘Titanic’ film director):
This information comes from the Internet