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A newly published patent application describes how to manipulate touch-screen objects in three dimensions through gestures.
All you need for this weekend project are transparency film, a regular 1,200dpi printer, and a monitor that's 24 inches or smaller.
Curious about the difference between active 3D and passive 3D? So is CNET reader Taher. Geoff Morrison helps him out.
Thanks to updated Nvidia drivers, 3D games now work on the autostereoscopic Toshiba Qosmio F755.
The company's concept 3D TVs at CES 2012 ditch the glasses, but are they just an evolution of a gimmick?
First spotted as a CES prototype, the autostereoscopic Qosmio F755 hits stores August 16, at a price of $1,699.
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.
Autostereoscopic display technology is gradually maturing. Hungarian company iPont is showing its technology on a Tridelity display that requires no glasses.
A Japanese blog recently claimed that Apple is considering using glasses-free 3D technology in a future iPod Touch.
Sony has shown off its new prototype 3D visor (the "Headman") at CES in Las Vegas, which can be used to display movies or even games in three dimensions.