Want to echo the advise given already, that mixing DLPLink and emitter glasses can bring unsatisfactory results. The DLP flash doesn't help the emitter glasses experience, and getting both kinds of glasses to synchronize together correctly can be a challenge.
I see the OP was not talking about even trying to mix emitter with DLPLink glasses, and that would be a good reason to research out which way to go before investing in either.
I personally don't know which would be better with that particular TV, but with front projection, emitter glasses do have one advantage over DLP Link, and that is that the left eye first sync is consistently correct with emitter systems, but with DLP Link and front projectors the viewer has to determine whether the left eye view is being sent to the left eye as intended, and then manually switch the orientation to correct if it is not. That happens exactly half the time every time you start up the player for a new viewing session when you are using a projector. Not such a problem for me, but a nuisance that emitter glasses do not impose.
On the other hand, with my projector and screen, the DLP Link glasses maintain their sync well no matter where I walk around in the room, while the emitter glasses are more sensitive to cut on and off when I move or turn away from the emitter. Lets face it, my screen is an 8 ft. wide emitter - kind of hard to lose contact with it. That would not be as much of an issue with a smaller screen, with a more robust emitter, or with an emitter set closer to the viewers than mine is. Both kinds of glasses always regain their sync and return to correct functioning quickly enough once I turn back facing the picture.
After all this rambling, I would say either system is plenty fine, and the main consideration would be to standardize on the one you can stick with, and whichever costs less.