Originally Posted by Augerhandle
And what happened to DLP-Link capability, as XpanD originally claimed?
I'm not sure how DLP link works, but the glasses claim to work on most IR based displays, including DLP 3D. There are a dozen modes to choose from, including Mitsubishi, but it can choose the correct one automatically if 3D is running and you press and hold the button twice. You won't get anything but IR unless you add a module to the end of the earpiece (you can see it in the picture - but it is not available yet), for RF and Bluetooth, an additional cost and won't be here for maybe a couple of months, like the software. Plus, without Bluetooth the software app for adjusting timings won't work unless wired to a computer while watching 3D.
Pros: They do sync just as well as the Panny 3D3's, have the same range (very good) and show identical ghosting if there is any, so they are just as fast and sensitive but yet have more field of view.
Cons: The glasses are slightly dimmer than the Panny 3D3's and they are heavy and pinch behind the ears (large size).
You have to re-sync the glasses every time you use them. The manual says they remember but they don't.
The on/off button is right where you hold the glasses, so you can accidentally turn it off very easily.
The most annoying thing that broke the deal for me is that they reflect light from the rear of the room at the sides, which is distracting. This is in a dark room and the reflectons are from objects in the rear of the room that reflect light from the movie itself. No way to prevent this. It's because the sides of the glasses are not wide enough to block it out. Prescription glasses make it worse.
Sorry I got carried away.