Originally Posted by Nitro67
Depends on the company's markup on the SSD. I seen a company markup product 2 to 10 times as the product cost. RED is making a product that can only be used with their projector, but it would better to make it used with other systems. Just a better way to make more profit, but perhaps RED will understand that later.
Just pure speculation on your part.......again! You don't know anything about the type of HDD that will be used in the RedRay player.
Diane has to prove that the patents has been infringed, so it has to be a finished product. The other companies that you listed have a patent attorneys that do the research for that particular company.
She has not prove anything as long as she has not won a court case against the alleged Patent Infringer. Has she even taken this to court yet??
Nope, I know lot about laser technology....
There's a difference between knowing, as in posting links and understanding the various differences between systems.
Hitachi published a patent recently that shows a holograph disc and they are getting 1.6Tb per square inch. The Patent was filed in 2007, but issued in December 2011. (Inphase Technologies and Hitachi was the creators of the patent) If a company files bankruptcy, then they can sell off their patents. So expect Kodak and hVault to be around for a long time.
Enough about the Holographic Disc. Nothing has changed since last time you tried to argue for this.
So what was I wrong about? This is nothing new for me.
Barco is building Laser projectors based on the Kodak/IMAX patents exclusively for IMAX for now.
Barco will not use this system in their own Series-2 projectors.
Because the lamp based Series-2 projectors sold now shall be Upgradeable to a Laser Light Engine Module in the future. Same goes for Christie Series-2 projectors.
The Kodak/IMAX Laser projector is a very system that can not be retrofitted into existing lamp based projectors.
Can we move on now?
Really? Nope! Wrong again....
Two images, left eye and right eye, are projected superimposed onto the screen through a set of polarized filters. The left and right eyes are polarized in opposite directions. The viewer wears eyeglasses which also contain a pair of polarizing filters. As each filter only passes the light which is similarly polarized and at the same time, blocks the opposite polarized light, each eye only sees one of the superimposed images and the 3D effect is achieved. Linearly polarized glasses require the viewer to keep his head level, as tilting of the viewing filters will cause the images of the left and right channels to bleed over to the opposite channel. For front projection, a Silver Screen is required so that polarization is preserved.
Try to differentiate between the different systems before you call anybody wrong and reveal your lack of knowledge.
Two basic systems; Passive 3D & Active 3D.
An active (separate unite) polariser unit is put in front of the projector, switching horizontal and vertical polarization in sync with the projector. (RealD & MasterImage3D). Polarized glasses with Horizontal&Vertical polarization for Left and Right eye. Requires a Silver screen.
No filters on the projector. Active shutter-glasses changes the Horizontal&Vertical polarization for Left and Right eye in sync with the projector flashing the image between Left&Right eye. This system use a normal white screen. Mostly Used with DLP projectors. Most known shutter-glass brand; XPAND.
Then you have several variations of this and other less used systems.
INFITEC/Dolby 3D passive projection lens filters(dual projectors) and spinning filter inside the projector.
Dual projection (two projectors) active and passive systems with or without silver screen.
Dual lens system (Sony projectors).
Dual Head projectors (RedRay laser Lcos and projectiondesign DLP(discontinued))
Anaglyph 3D passive. (Not used in cinemas any more)
.............and a whole host of other systems. Edited by coolscan - 9/15/12 at 3:41am