Fine, thank you. Lets go back to a less agressive language, and continue the technical discussion.
The point is, that the technical specification of AVCHD 2.0 includes now the important 1080 50p and 1080 60p for 2D - great, since that allows a signifcant quality improvement for 2D. Unfortunately that is of limited use for 3D only. Why?
For stereoscopic 3D it still includes 720 50p and 720 60p, but - and that is new - now also 1080 24p, 1080 50i and 1080 60i. That is the reason why Camcorders like the Sony TD10 can have a footage in both 1080 50p/60p for 2D, but also 1080 50i/60i for 3D, but also the upcoming Panasonic Z10000 will use that. Since that is a specification for the Camcorders, also Panasonic and Sony Camcorder with 1080 50p/60p for 2D and 1080 50i/60i/24p can now use the AVCHD logo.http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/AVCHD
Beside that, user can decide to copy such AVCHD 2.0 files to disk, or burn AVCHD files to a disc like the PMB 5.8 does. That is similar to earlier AVCHD disks, as we have seen that for interlaced footage with a lot of tools. But the limitations are the same as we had it in the past for AVCHD disks - you will not be able to generate menus or make a more complex authoring. For a lot of people that will be enough, for sure - and users who do not wish to cut their footage a lot will find here a good, eays and cheap playback capability.
But there are limitations. The first important limitation is, that you are not able to generate 1080 50p/60p in 3D - given the limited bandwidth of hdmi 1.4 that cannot transport two uncompresed 1080 50p/60p signals. So that would be a real desire - but no way at the moment as long as we stick to the existing hdmi specifications.
The second limitation is, that a lot of people do not understand that 720 50p/60p has the same quality as 1080 50i/60i has. Due to interline flicker you loose resolution anyway, especially if you have movement in the video. So if you acquire your 2D or 3D footage with 1080 50i/60i, you can encode the footage to 2D or 3D 720 50p/60p without a significant loss in quality.
The third limitation is, that the AVCHD 2.0 specification has not been implemented in the Blu Ray specification yet. That is the real issue, otherwise it would be easy to author 2D Blu Rays with 1080 50p 60p, and 3D Blu Rays beside 720 50p, 720 60p and 1080 24p also with 1080 50i/60i. So, what we really need is that the Blu Ray specification is adapted to the AVCHD 2.0 specification, then you have a clear authoring solution with menus also for 3D based on 1080 50i/60i. I do not know if and when that will happen - but if it happens, then the AVCHD 2.0 file structures will be of similar use as the AVCHD-DVDs or mini-Blu Rays are today: they will go back to a very limited relevance in reallity. That is a lot of future, given the still high prices for professional 3D authoring tools like the Scnarist or Sony Blu Print. But I think it will come.
So, the PMB 5.8 is fine with what he is doing at the moment. It is less fine that few Blu Ray Player are able to playback AVCHD 2.0 at the moment. But the real question is, if and when the Blu Ray spec will be updated.
At the camcorder side, the best acquisition format for 3D MVC is 1080 24p very likely. Why? Because you do not have the loss due to interline flicker, even if the movement resolution is limited compared to 1080 50i/60i. But I think it is the best compromisse at the moment, and that is the reason why the upcoming Panasonic Z10000 will be of significant interesst for both prosumers and professionals.
That is how I see the whole PMB story within the overall context.