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Warren3
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re: Samsung rolls 'reinvented' 3-D monitor line
Warren3   3/22/2011 9:30:44 PM
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When *not* requiring glasses, 3D will be wildly popular(assuming costs can be managed and viewing angles reasonable). otherwise, no.

VincePG
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re: Samsung rolls 'reinvented' 3-D monitor line
VincePG   3/17/2011 1:58:10 AM
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As with everything in entertainment, content will make or break the product. Not enough 3D content to really drive this yet. Also having to use glasses is a drag. Why not just buy a pair of virtual 3d glasses(LCD glasses) and put a nice potted plant where the TV would have gone?

chanj0
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re: Samsung rolls 'reinvented' 3-D monitor line
chanj0   3/16/2011 10:54:16 PM
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2010 has been a year of 3D. It will continue to 2011. Sony 3D technology has been improved substantially in 2010. I can foresee there are still some ways to go. On one hands, the critical mass is the cost of the 3D glasses. If the cost can be dropped to a quarter of what it is now or even no glasses, the chance of 3D TV thriving will be substantially higher. On the other hands, the availability of "software" is one of the keys to the success of 3D TV. The personal 3D camera and camcorder will likely help. Movie makers have to create more and better movies which better utilize extra information provided by TV. Going back to the article, apps store on a TV is an interesting concept. I believe Google TV is offering, isn't it? Does Apple TV offer apps store?

mark.lapedus
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re: Samsung rolls 'reinvented' 3-D monitor line
mark.lapedus   3/16/2011 7:52:10 PM
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Will 3-D monitors for PCs fly or not?

goafrit
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re: Samsung rolls 'reinvented' 3-D monitor line
goafrit   3/16/2011 5:23:01 PM
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Samsung is a very tireless and very innovative. good one.



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As data rates begin to move beyond 25 Gbps channels, new problems arise. Getting to 50 Gbps channels might not be possible with the traditional NRZ (2-level) signaling. PAM4 lets data rates double with only a small increase in channel bandwidth by sending two bits per symbol. But, it brings new measurement and analysis problems. Signal integrity sage Ransom Stephens will explain how PAM4 differs from NRZ and what to expect in design, measurement, and signal analysis.

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