You do know for 3D you need two lenses and two sensors if you want full resolution for each eye, right? For example, the very expensive Panasonic 3D camcorder just splits the video in two on one sensor (or it's three sensors, but divided up), so it gives half resolution.
Nothing wrong with being careful. I have posted examples from the camera, I have told you that auto parallax works well, and I can tell you that if you do not take videos battery life is more less like a regular camera, notwithstanding that there are two shutters (you understand why, right?) and two sensors and one of the largest brightest screens of any camera. We as actual users of the camera can answer your questions. That is the point of the forum.
Google 'Fuji 3D W3 reviews' and read. If you find anyone else than this video clown saying that autoparallax is a problem, let us know. The review I quoted and cited said it was not, for example. This guy did not provide details: for example, given the fixed inter-lens distance, there is only a fixed distance that 3D effects are optimal (from 5-9 feet or so). Maybe this guy tried taking macros (which you can do, they just won't give 3D good results without an adaptor).
The Fuji 3D works well - look at the posted examples. Given you have 3D TV's, it is just great to leverage that investment by taking your own 3D videos and photos for an extra $449. Everyone bascially raves about the camera (I have plenty of other cameras, so in that sense I am not invested in this one)
Finally, experienced pros who have been doing 3D for years with two-rig setups have bought the camera and like it. Go here:http://www.3dphoto.net/forum/
Read the posts, and ask these pros who make a living from 3D about the camera.
"Maybe one where you can just plug your USB drive into the TV to view pictures."
You take an HDMI cable and plug the Fuji W3 into to your TV and you see your pictures in 3D. You know that right? What exactly doesn't the Fuji do that you need?