Originally Posted by Lee Stewart
When they made the requirements:
1. Must be Full HD for each eye
3. Must be backwards compatible (2D extraction)
Sounds like it to me. The Panasonic 3D system.
Not just yet.
Panasonic uses the frame sequential technology for full 1080p, and so does sony.
Panasonic uses a 3d tv with shutter glasses, and so does sony.
"Sony's 3D compatible "BRAVIA" LCD TVs incorporate frame sequential display and active-shutter glass systems"link
"Sony announced yesterday, on the eve of the IFA 2009 electronics show in Germany, it will be offering 3D HDTVs for sale in 2010! Sony plans to market a series of its Bravia LCD HDTVs as well as 3D capable Blu-ray products, 3D capable VAIO computers, digital cameras and updated 3D capable version of its PlayStation3 (PS3D) gaming console."link
It's only unkown if Sony 3d in 2010 is backward compatible showing 2d as well as 3d on disk.
Q: Among various formats of 3D technology, with or without viewing glasses, in half HD, full HD, frame sequential or line by line, which one has Panasonic selected, and why?
A: Panasonic has selected full HD video in frame sequential format. This format is used when showing Hollywood 3D movies in theaters,
Q: What will the 3D television viewing glasses be officially called?
A: We are still studying this point. Panasonic currently calls them “3D (Active) Shutter Glasses” inside the company.pdf showing the rest of the Q&Apanasonic video showing 3d tv