Quote:Realism is sometime unpleasant. The Darbee makes some images look more like the real people that you see on the street and less like Doris Day filmed through a silk screen.
The Darbee remote lets you have three preset levels (Green = Hi Def, Yellow=Gaming, Red=Full Pop). Within those selections you can easily increase or decrease to taste. But once set we, don't feel a need to change it often. My wife and I did notice that we wanted lower levels at first and in time craved more. I believe that it is the result of our brains learning to expect the added 3D cues.
The Darbee Patent document 7,995,835 Method and apparatus for altering two-dimensional images using three-dimensional information http://patft.uspto.gov/netacgi/nph-Parser?Sect1=PTO2&Sect2=HITOFF&u=%2Fnetahtml%2FPTO%2Fsearch-adv.htm&r=1&f=G&l=50&d=PTXT&p=1&S1=darbeevision&OS=darbeevision&RS=darbeevision mentions an interesting fact that I noticed about the process (my bold):
"As a partial validation of this explanation as to why DarbeeVision works, it is interesting to note that viewing DVn images with only one eye seems to enhance the perceived 3D effect. In that case, it is not possible to explore the image normally by changing the convergence point of both eyes, so the brain is "fooled" into believing that the image is stereo, as if it had been perceived using both eyes.