Adoption of stereoscopic 3D TV sets is expected to climb at an admirable clip, with one-fifth of all TV sales to be equipped with the new technology according to a new analyst report.
Apparently, products in the burgeoning 3D TV market are so expensive that Monster's new universal glasses actually seem somewhat affordable.
The first-ever Nascar race to be broadcast in 3D will be presented on July 3, available on TV exclusively through DirecTV, but it will also be streamed live in 3D on Nascar's Web site.
As most manufacturers are gingerly increasing their 3D TV sizes over the span of a few months, Panasonic has already announced shipment of a 3D set that is twice the size of any other commercial unit on the market today.
Of the estimated 300,000 3D TV sets that have been sold worldwide, 270,000 have been Samsung units, leaving other powerful companies to fight for the remaining scraps.
3D TV will never take off until viewers can take off their specs, says Informa Telecoms & Media.
A handful of first-party PS3 games will be the first to incorporate the new stereoscopic 3D standard, and gamers should be happy to know that those 3D updates won't cost a thing.
Panasonic has announced a new promotion in which early adopters of 3D TVs can get a couple of the first 3D Blu-ray titles for free - Ice Age: Dawn of the Dinosaur and Coraline.
EVen though people are constantly whining about the rough economy, it seems they're still flush enough to buy more TVs, game consoles, and Blu-ray players than ever before.
Yankees fans may want to just stay home and order in some peanuts and Cracker Jack for the next big game, as the team's TV broadcasts are about to get much more realistic.
In a new survey released by the Consumer Electronics Association (CEA), 36% of those who plan to buy a 3D TV soon say they plan to play 3D video games. That's more than double the amount of people who wanted to play HD games just a few years ago.