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Discussion Starter · #1 ·
The TV outputs Light.

The shutter glasses receive this light.

Then a, or b happens.

a.) Then the glasses direct the light to the eyes.

b.) Then the glasses direct the light to the filter that corrects the timing of the glasses.

Since B needs the light to go through another filter besides the light just passing through the eyes, why does this new filter for the timing not need it's own filter?

icester said he can make the glasses reduce or stop ghosting. But this is at a cost as the picture isn't as bright.

The eye receives the light but it senses the filter didn't let all the light through by seeing a dark picture.

That is the eye felt the presence of the filter that reduced the crosstalk, rubbing up against the eyes via dark picture.

The eyes did not just see the light from the TV as though through polarized glasses.

This means that even though icesters unique glasses work, they need another process so they pass all the light and don't produce a dark picture.

Frank said he saw crosstalk on his dlp too. Must not be a lot of crosstalk but he said he saw some, so the glasses affect even the mighty dlp TV's because they are active polarized.

See the two attached pictures to see what I'm talking about.

I read somebody say they tried active polarized oled glasses with crosstalk, and now they want to try mems. Why? Mems will need a filter to insure the timing is right and so the whole effect of the eyes sensing the filter happens over again.

The 3D TV light needs only one filter, pass that filter and go straight to the eyes.

Then no secondary filter processes the picture and so the picture is pristine.


1,262 Posts
Discussion Starter · #2 ·
Passive polarized TV's have ghosting too.

"...the pixels are very small, when you watch the screen from the side, the light of the pixels you see goes through the wrong line of filters and you see parts of both pictures..."


They have the problem of the light not even touching the filter but going through it. Same as a cyan anaglyph filter showing red.

This means the brain receives light it was not meant too, because the glasses were supposed to stop the light but did not.

The effect is the same as watching the TV's picture and not wearing glasses - the viewer see's crosstalk either way.

1,262 Posts
Discussion Starter · #3 ·
I made a new technology that only uses three parts.

The first part is a plano convex lens. This is what is in front of the glasses and is a uni lens, or a single lens. This lens serves the light from the TV into both eyes.

This lens directs the light into the second part, when the viewer moves their head, the light wouldn't directly hit it at a 90 degree angle.

Using the plano convex lens, the lens can intelligently guide the light to the second part.

The second part is a mirror placed between the two eyes. This mirror tilts at 120 times per second, tilting at 45 degrees each time it tilts.

This mirror receives light from the TV at 90 degrees and redirects the light at 45 degrees to the third part, the second set of mirrors.

These second set of mirrors is the third part, and they are stationary and receive light from the tilting mirror 60 times per second.

They redirect the light from the tilting mirror at 45 degrees and the eye they see's this light from the TV.

Using this scheme, there is no mechanical parts other than what tilts the mirror.

There is no timing to fix or add onto the mirrors.

The tilting mirror can move at a rate so the mirror tilts exactly 120 times per second.

If there is a sensor in the left and right eye mirror. This sensor can transmit the time it received light to the TV.

Then the TV can syncronize the light so it lights up the L/R sensor as expected.

There is no lcd in this scheme, no mems. Just a old fashioned motor that moves the tilting mirror. And some fancy hi technology that guides the plano convex lens.

See attached picture for what it looks like.
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