All you need for this weekend project are transparency film, a regular 1,200dpi printer, and a monitor that's 24 inches or smaller.
Autostereoscopic display technology is gradually maturing. Hungarian company iPont is showing its technology on a Tridelity display that requires no glasses.
A newly published patent application describes how to manipulate touch-screen objects in three dimensions through gestures.
Thanks to updated Nvidia drivers, 3D games now work on the autostereoscopic Toshiba Qosmio F755.
Nokia has filed a patent suggesting it may be ready to build a 3D-capable mobile device. The gadget is reminiscent of the Nintendo 3DS, but with a novel eye-tracking system.
The company's concept 3D TVs at CES 2012 ditch the glasses, but are they just an evolution of a gimmick?
Curious about the difference between active 3D and passive 3D? So is CNET reader Taher. Geoff Morrison helps him out.
A Japanese blog recently claimed that Apple is considering using glasses-free 3D technology in a future iPod Touch.
There's all this buzz about 4K resolution. You don't need it, and probably never will.