I hear you're releasing The Lion King in 3D. First you shit out two horrible sequels and now this? Are you trying to ruin my childhood?
Part of our problem with 3D anything is that the glasses make you look kind of silly. Even in the dark. Which is why I almost love these Transformer 3D glasses—if you're gonna look dorky, own it.
Samsung and Real3D have combined forces to create a 3D display for the living room that houses the active shutter technology in the display&em;instead of the glasses&em;meaning you can wear the same glasses you get in theaters. The two companies are calling the new display technology RDZ, and it promises to provide a…
If you have a problem with 3DTV, it might be an aversion to the bulky, battery-powered, and frankly rather dorky glasses they require. But a new generation of screens might let you simplify the experience with cheap, low-tech glasses.
Polaroid is looking to get a piece of the three dimensional pie, inking a deal with 3D tech firm RealD. This means the next pair of 3D frames you pick up in a movie theater could be Polaroid's curved-lens design.
Here's how Hollywood's making money these days: 3D, sequels, and kids. All of these things intersect to bring us today's news: RealD will offer their comparatively stylish 3D specs in kids-face sizes at Toy Story 3 screenings this Friday. [MSNBC]
There's a format war you probably didn't even know was going on, right in front of your eyes. It's the battle of four 3D glasses manufacturers to take over movie theaters everywhere.