“Holographic surface.300fps+ Optical position tracking. Active LCD 3D glasses.
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Panasonic’s 3d Holographic Table demo
Imagine having this table in your home or office!
Sort your photos, watch and edit videos, play games, shop, surf the web, watch TV, or perhaps magically explore the world around you just to name a few.
Panasonic’s Silicon Valley Laboratory Team unveiled this fascinating new Prototype system to the world at Siggraph 2012. Panasonic’s Yue Fei, Lead Engineer gives us a tour of this revolutionary system.
“Tavola is a new platform for holographic and interactive 3D experience. It enables holographic 3D visual and 3D audio experience in a natural, free-space 3D interaction, and it can augment the interface of smaller devices such as smartphones. The head-tracking component is compact, accurate, and non-intrusive to the user’s appearance. The system supports in-the-air 3D interaction and several hand gestures via a set of natural and immersive free-hand interaction methods. Possible applications include kiosks, virtual tourism, shopping, education, training, environment simulation, and data visualization.
Panasonic Silicon Valley Laboratory:
And this demo form MIT:
MIT’s Glasses-free Holographic 3-D TV breakthrough demo
“As striking as it is, the illusion of depth now routinely offered by 3-D movies is a paltry facsimile of a true three-dimensional visual experience. In the real world, as you move around an object, your perspective on it changes. But in a movie theater showing a 3-D movie, everyone in the audience has the same, fixed perspective — and has to wear cumbersome glasses, to boot.
Despite impressive recent advances, holographic television, which would present images that vary with varying perspectives, probably remains some distance in the future. But in a new paper featured as a research highlight at this summer’s Siggraph computer-graphics conference, the MIT Media Lab’s Camera Culture group offers a new approach to multiple-perspective, glasses-free 3-D that could prove much more practical in the short term.
Instead of the complex hardware required to produce holograms, the Media Lab system uses several layers of liquid-crystal displays (LCDs), the technology currently found in most flat-panel TVs. To produce a convincing 3-D illusion, the displays would need to refresh at a rate of about 360 times a second, or 360 hertz. Such displays may not be far off: LCD TVs that boast 240-hertz refresh rates have already appeared on the market, just a few years after 120-hertz TVs made their debut.
Video: Melanie Gonick, MIT News
Additional footage: Camera Culture Group, MIT Media Lab”