3D PC Glasses
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computer science crazy
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#1
22-09-2008, 09:37 AM


Only a few years ago, seeing in 3-D meant peering through a pair of red-and-blue glasses, or trying not to go cross-eyed in front of a page of fuzzy dots. It was great at the time, but 3-D technology has moved on. Scientists know more about how our vision works than ever before, and our computers are more powerful than ever before -- most of us have sophisticated components in our computer that are dedicated to producing realistic graphics. Put those two things together, and you ll see how 3-D graphics have really begun to take off.


Most computer users are familiar with 3-D games. Back in the 90s, computer enthusiasts were stunned by the game Castle Wolfenstein 3D, which took place in a maze-like castle. It may have been constructed from blocky tiles, but the castle existed in three dimensions -- you could move forward and backward, or hold down the appropriate key and see your viewpoint spin through 360 degrees. Back then, it was revolutionary and quite amazing. Nowadays, gamers enjoy ever more complicated graphics -- smooth, three-dimensional environments complete with realistic lighting and complex simulations of real-life physics grace our screens.

But that s the problem -- the screen. The game itself may be in three dimensions, and the player may be able to look wherever he wants with complete freedom, but at the end of the day the picture is displayed on a computer monitor...and that s a flat surface.
That s where PC 3-D glasses come in. They re designed to convince your brain that your monitor is showing a real, three-dimensional object. In order to understand quite how this works, we need to know what sort of work our brain does with the information our eyes give it. Once we know about that, we ll be able to understand just how 3-D glasses do their job.
Use Search at http://topicideas.net/search.php wisely To Get Information About Project Topic and Seminar ideas with report/source code along pdf and ppt presenaion
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sherin kurian
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#2
11-07-2010, 09:45 AM

sir,

Can you send me the ppt and report of 3dpc glasses?
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sherin kurian
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#3
11-07-2010, 10:03 AM

Ettumanoor
11-07-2010

From,
Sherin Kurian
MLMCE-Ettumnoor

To,
The Head of seminar and presentation
3d pc glasses
Respected sir,
subject:ppt&report of 3d pc glasses

I,SHERIN KURIAN hereby request you to get me the ppt&report of 3d pc glasses.please send it fast.
Your's faithfully
Sherin kurian
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sumaya shawkath
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#4
30-07-2010, 04:23 PM

SIR, I LIKE TO GET THE ABSTRACT,REPORT,PPT ON 3D PC CLASSES AS SOON AS POSSIBLE.SO,KINDLY SEND ME TO sumishere@rediffmail.com. thanking you.
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shruti_17_preman
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#5
18-08-2010, 09:52 PM

could i get t seminar and presentation report and ppt as soon as possible on 3D PC Glasses
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sowmya
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#6
24-08-2010, 05:06 PM

can u please send me the full documentation and ppt of 3d pc glasses.it's very urgent for me.i have seminar and presentation in another 2 days.please do the needful.thanks in advance
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project report helper
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#7
08-10-2010, 10:20 AM




3D PC GLASSES

Only a few years ago, seeing in 3-D meant peering through a pair of red-and-blue glasses, or trying not to go cross-eyed in front of a page of fuzzy dots. It was great at the time, but 3-D technology has moved on. Scientists know more about how our vision works than ever before, and our computers are more powerful than ever before -- most of us have sophisticated components in our computer that are dedicated to producing realistic graphics. Put those two things together, and you ll see how 3-D graphics have really begun to take off.
Most computer users are familiar with 3-D games. Back in the 90s, computer enthusiasts were stunned by the game Castle Wolfenstein 3D, which took place in a maze-like castle. It may have been constructed from blocky tiles, but the castle existed in three dimensions -- you could move forward and backward, or hold down the appropriate key and see your viewpoint spin through 360 degrees. Back then, it was revolutionary and quite amazing. Nowadays, gamers enjoy ever more complicated graphics -- smooth, three-dimensional environments complete with realistic lighting and complex simulations of real-life physics grace our screens.
But that s the problem -- the screen. The game itself may be in three dimensions, and the player may be able to look wherever he wants with complete freedom, but at the end of the day the picture is displayed on a computer monitor...and that s a flat surface.That s where PC 3-D glasses come in. They re designed to convince your brain that your monitor is showing a real, three-dimensional object. In order to understand quite how this works, we need to know what sort of work our brain does with the information our eyes give it. Once we know about that, we ll be able to understand just how 3-D glasses do their job.
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nvnnegi632
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#8
16-11-2010, 05:29 PM

I,naveen negi hereby request you to get me the ppt&report of 3d pc glasses.please send it fast at nvnnegi632@gmail.com.
Your's faithfully
naveen negi
Reference: topicideashow-to-3d-pc-glasses#ixzz15RhoECrg
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seminar surveyer
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#9
18-11-2010, 09:34 AM

hi the below link will be helpful to you to get more on '3D PC Glasses'

hubpageshub/3D-PC-Glasses
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Caroline
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#10
30-12-2010, 02:02 AM

thanks
but I'd like to ask you if I can download the full seminar and presentation report, and how can I do that?because I'm trying to click it's specific link but it asking for a replay and I get nothing!
thanks again for your help
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seminar surveyer
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#11
30-12-2010, 10:56 AM

in which site you tried to download? from seminar and presentationproject and implimentations, you just click on the attached file.
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basicelectrical
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#12
23-01-2011, 07:06 PM

Hey why cant you upload a full documentation for me i need this for my seminar and presentation topic gopireddymanoj@gmail.com
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summer project pal
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#13
01-02-2011, 06:31 PM

How 3D effect work
Our ability to see stereo-vision comes from each of our eyes seeing a slightly different view of the world. The two slightly different pictures picked up by the two eyes is combined into one stereo image by the brain. The parallax is the main factor that creates the stereo effect. The corresponding left and right image points are separated by the distance called the parallax. The two different viewpoints is what creates the parallax.

How 3D displays work
One of the following methods is used by the present display technologies.
-Separate display for each eye (used in HMDs)
-Shutter glasses (most common method)
-Color filter glasses (used in some old 3D movies)
-Polarizing glasses (used in some modern 3D movies)

Polarizing glasses
This technology is used by the project and implimentationion displays. Here, special glasses are used such that the polarizing directions are 90degrees apart for each eye. So, whatever is project and implimentationed in one polarising direction is seen by that eye only and those project and implimentationed in the perpendicular polarising direction is visible to that eye only. Two images are simultaneously project and implimentationed onto the screen and the brain interprets the two different imagea as 3D.

Get the full information here:
epanoramadocuments/pc/3dglass.html
nvidiaobject/3d-vision-main.html
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seminar class
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#14
24-02-2011, 02:19 PM


.doc   3d glass.doc (Size: 402 KB / Downloads: 65)
3D PC GLASSES
1. INTRODUCTION

Only a few years ago, seeing in 3-D meant peering through a pair of red-and-blue glasses, or trying not to go cross-eyed in front of a page of fuzzy dots. It was great at the time, but 3-D technology has moved on. Scientists know more about how our vision works than ever before, and our computers are more powerful than ever before -- most of us have sophisticated components in our computer that are dedicated to producing realistic graphics. Put those two things together, and you'll see how 3-D graphics have really begun to take off.
Most computer users are familiar with 3-D games. Back in the '90s, computer enthusiasts were stunned by the game Castle Wolfe stein 3D, which took place in a maze-like castle. It may have been constructed from blocky tiles, but the castle existed in three dimensions -- you could move forward and backward, or hold down the appropriate key and see your viewpoint spin through 360 degrees. Back then, it was revolutionary and quite amazing. Nowadays, gamers enjoy ever more complicated graphics -- smooth, three-dimensional environments complete with realistic lighting and complex simulations of real-life physics grace our screens. But that's the problem -- the screen. The game itself may be in three dimensions, and the player may be able to look wherever he wants with complete freedom, but at the end of the day the picture is displayed on a computer monitor...and that's a flat surface.
3-D PC glasses are designed to convince your brain that you are seeing a real, three-dimensional object.
1.1 Seeing in Three Dimensions
Human beings, like most other creatures, are equipped with two eyes, situated close together and side by side. This positioning means that each eye has a view of the same area from a slightly different angle. You can check this out by focusing on a distant object and viewing through each eye alternately -- see how some things seem to change position slightly?
The brain takes the information from each eye and unites them into one picture, interpreting the slight differences between each view as depth. This produces a three-dimensional picture: one with height, width and depth.
It is the added perception of depth that makes 3-D, or stereoscopic, vision so important. With stereoscopic vision, we see exactly where our surroundings are in relation to our own bodies, usually with considerable precision. We are particularly good at spotting objects that are moving toward or away from us, and the positioning of our eyes means we can see partially around solid objects without needing to move our heads. It's easy to see why some people believe stereoscopic vision evolved as a means of survival.
Certainly, stereoscopic vision is vital for seemingly simple actions such as throwing, catching or hitting a ball, driving or parking a car, or even just threading a needle. That's not to say such tasks can't be managed without 3-D vision, but a lack of depth perception can make these everyday tasks much more complex.
2.A Different Point Of View
The key to stereoscopic vision is depth, and our brain will happily take care of that for us, providing our eyes are given the right information in the first place. This is exactly how those red-and-blue glasses work -- each color filters out part of the image, giving each eye a slightly different view. The brain puts the two different images together, and those blue-and-red blurry images turned into a fantastic 3-D comic, or movie, or TV show.
Stereograms, also known as Magic Eye pictures, use seemingly-random patterns of dots but rely on the viewer to cross his eyes in just the right way, or to look through the image until the eyes see just the right part and allow the brain to decode the hidden depth information.
Both methods have their disadvantages, of course -- the red-and-blue glasses make it difficult to show color in the 3-D image, and viewing stereograms is an art in itself. Neither method is entirely suitable for playing games.
Nevertheless, the underlying principle is exactly the same: creating and controlling those two different points of view. But just how easy is it to create these two separate images, one for each eye?
The answer is all about how games are created. Not so long ago, the graphics we saw on our computer screens were carefully drawn into the computer -- every single frame of animation, every different view of a character. If you wanted a dinosaur in your game, you sat down and drew the different views of a dinosaur into the computer.
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avi521
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#15
10-03-2011, 11:08 AM

i want more about 3D PC Glasses
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