The Vizio M3D651SV offers a lot of screen for comparatively little money, but unless you really want 3D, there are better big-screen values.
While it looks like it came from the future, the Zeiss Cinemizer OLED headset offers performance from the Dark Ages.
Thanks to its bright images and minimal crosstalk, the Nvidia 3D Vision 2 glasses with Lightboost are the current best 3D solution for gaming and watching movies on the PC.
For the narrow niche of users who need active 3D glasses that work with most 3D TVs regardless of brand, the Xpand YOUniversals are great. For everyone else, they're overkill.
While there's some pretty impressive technology built inside, the PlayStation 3D Display isn't a very practical device. Its $500 price tag is too much money considering its laundry list of shortcomings.
HP's graceless, overpriced TouchSmart 620 3D has very little to recommend it over competing 3D-capable all-in-ones.
Dell's XPS 17 3D is for those who want a powerful media and gaming 17-inch laptop, but in a more aesthetically upscale package than offered by Dell's Alienware brand. The stereoscopic 3D is gimmicky, but a certain breed of PC gamer will love it.
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The 3D features are a fun addition, but it's the HTC Evo 3D's zippy performance and improved battery life that make this Android smartphone one of Sprint's best.
Yesterday, CNET Australia had a quick hands-on session with the Sony Vaio L Series desktop, the company's first glasses-less 3D computer or display. Our conclusion? Decidedly lukewarm.
HP's upscale-feeling Envy 17 3D offers great hardware at a decent price, but its 3D implementation isn't as good as that of laptops with Nvidia's 3D Vision.