CNET editors choose and review the best thin and light laptops, notebooks, and ultrabooks.
The glasses-free 15-inch 3D display on the Toshiba Qosmio F755 falls just short of being really impressive. The software support and stability are better than for previous models, but low-end hardware needlessly hobbles this laptop.
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The much-hyped 3D revolution hasn't exactly set the world on fire. One possible exception is stereoscopic 3D for console games, currently supported by both the Xbox 360 and PlayStation 3.
Check out this collection of laptops that play 3D Blu-rays and games.
All you need for this weekend project are transparency film, a regular 1,200dpi printer, and a monitor that's 24 inches or smaller.
If last year was the year of the 3DTV, then 2011 is the year of the 3D laptop. See how the latest models stack up in our roundup.
More of a proof-of-concept than anything else, the glasses-free 15-inch 3D display on the Toshiba Qosmio F755 can be impressive when paired with the right content.
The 60-inch Vizio M1d-A3R doesn't quite offer the very best value for money in the company's range, but nevertheless features fine picture quality in a large size.
The Xbox One and PlayStation 4 may be stealing headlines, but Nintendo's latest Mario effort might be the best game of the holidays.
Those in the market to spend more than $1,000 and get a 3D-enabled, Blu-ray-equipped laptop with plenty of horsepower for games should strongly consider Toshiba's latest high-end Qosmio. It's not cheap or portable by any means, but it's certainly powerful.