Virtually all systems involve using a pair of camera to film the original movie. The two cameras are placed beside each other at the same distance as the separation of human eyes. This gives you two films; one for the left eye, one for the right. The next stage is in projection - there are two mechanisms widely used so the the left eye receives the information from the left film and the right eye from the right. The two most common techniques is to use colour filters; the left film is passed through a red filter (say) and the right film passed through a green filter. Viewers have to wear special glasses with corrosponding coloured filters so the the left and right images arrive at the correct eyes. The problem with this system is that, understandably, the colours of the film is distorted by the filters. A more modern technique uses polarised glasses; polarised light will pass through polarised glass only if they are both polarised in the same direction, by using horizontal polarised glass in one lens of the glasses and vertical in the other, and projecting the left and right films with corrosponding polarisation the left and right information is correctly received. The advantage of this system is that the colour information in the film isn't distorted by the 3d system, the disadvantages is that a special screen is required to maintain the polarisation and the glasses are relatively expensive. A third system is to use shuttered glasses; these are special glasses that alternately blank out the left and right eye in synchronism with the projector which alternately projects left and right frames. This system is rarely used for public projection, it does get used for home computer games occasionally.
Technically you can watch 3D movies on a normal LCD screen, but if you do the 3D won't work. The reason why it won't work is because a normal LCD screen doesn't have the technology necessary to make the 3D movie features work.
Yes they work on the Passive 3D TVs and they work on VISIO passive 3D (I have one of these and I have used the glasses I got from the movies with it).
3d movies are rated just like non-3d movies.
most of them ( just for the 3d movies coming out)
No. Only movies filmed as 3d will produce the 3d effect on a 3d television.
3D movies are no longer truly 3D because they causes nausea and headaches.
AMC Gold tickets cover the price of a ticket for a standard showing. They may be used for 3d or IMAX movies, but with a surcharge.
If your watching the movies on a laptop or other computer then no because they don't have 3D capabilities. If you are streaming 3D movies with your 3D TV then yes you can. Just make sure that you have a 3D TV.
3D gaming is gaming but in 3D like movies in 3D
YES you have to wear 3d glasses for 3D movies
No. The HDTV has to be a 3D HDTV in order to play 3D Blu-Ray movies
To convert 2D movies to 3D, you have to use the 2D Video to 3D Converter. It has the new functions of converting 2D video to 3D, including 3D WMV, 3D MP4, 3D AVI, 3D MKV, 3D YouTube, etc.
At theaters showing 3D movies.
They make it 3D from sony pictures.
The PS3 will play 3D movies on a 3D HDTV ot the new 3D display for PS3. There is no PS4 It will also play 3D games. You only need to buy the 3D games and a 3D HDTV and get the latest PS3 updates and any of the PS3s will play 3D. Without a 3D HDTV you can not get a 3D picture
They are not.
No. Blu-ray is a high definition DVD format that has nothing to do with 3D.
Yes, as long as you have a 3D TV
it will be made in 3d in 2012
Netflix does not yet offer 3D movies. Therefore, Netflix movies viewed on the Nintendo 3DS are displayed in 2D.
if your talking about a cimema, then yes you need 3D glasses
Yes, but you don't have to for movies.
Yes, you can convert non 3d movies to 3d if your 3d-player or TV allows it. The result varies between movies, some get good 3d, some not so much. This process makes the response time (ms) on the TV slower and is therefore not recommended for games.