Simple answer is yes. Quality answer is so-so. Search for 3D-Bee on this site and on the Internet. I think it's the most popular 2D-3D real-time converter out there. I owned one for a while, but didn't like it. That said, I found my Sony 590 bluray player does a decent job on blurays that have lots of moving outdoor scenery. I've found movies like Oblivion to be enjoyable, and a plus is that both eyes get a separate 1080p image, thus doubling the apparent resolution in your brain--it's a phenomena that a lot of us discovered when we bought our first 720p 3D projectors. What the Sony does is push a static scene back into the 3D window plane to around infinity. When objects move, it appears to then extrapolate where the objects are relative to the window. Those that move most are put closer to the window, and those that move least are put at infinity. You can adjust infinity also by increasing the separation of the images. It also has a feature that allows you to enter the diagonal size of your screen and will keep infinity at about 2.5 inches of separation regardless of screen size. The 3D-Bee works on a totally different algorithm. From what I understand, it looks at contrast and luminance of the image and determines those objects closest to the screen to have the more contrast and those in the distant less--or something like that--using the focusing method of many digital cameras. That said, you will see 3D, but a lot of it doesn't make sense--faraway object will appear close and close objects appear faraway. Another algorithm used by some 2D-3D converters is the bottom up method. Assuming that what is at the bottom of the screen is closer to you and what is at eye level is at infinity. This creates a bending effect of the objects on close up scene--people appear as if they are bending backwards. I don't think there will ever be a converter that works correctly. There is just no way in a static image to determine far and near objects without movement.