Question by : Will OLED TV require 3D glasses? I really dislike wearing 3D glasses as it gives me headache and dizziness.
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- Glasses|Tech Meets Blog
EDIT: Pint glasses, not shot glasses.
Because there’s absolutely nothing on the internet today but the heartbreaking story of a disturbed twenty-something who open fired on a theater full of Batman fans (my thoughts and prayers are with you, friends/family/Aurora community), here’s a set of Game of Thrones pint glasses available from the HBO Store. Each glass features a different house sigil on one side, and the house’s pledge on the other. Get the whole set for $ 70 and make your least favorite friend use the shitty Baratheon one!
Thanks to Lizy, who drinks every night because she drinks to her accomplishments. Me? I drink every night because I have a problem.
This is a video of somebody playing the Harry Potter theme entirely on the rims of wine glasses. No clue where the hell they got thirty wine glasses from, but my guess is somebody’s mom is no stranger to popping a bottle before noon. That’s my kinda lady. Love those red teeth.
Hit the jump for the video.
While it’s clear Microsoft isn’t planning to introduce its next-generation Xbox console this year, all signs indicate that a 2013 launch is on the cards. A newly leaked 56-page document sheds some light on the company’s plans, for what it calls the “Xbox 720.” The presentation appears to be from August 2010, and references future improvements like SmartGlass, a Metro dashboard, and Xbox TV apps. Alongside its incremental Xbox 360 updates, Microsoft has a clear vision for its next-generation Xbox 720 console — we’ve dug into its plans to bring you the best bits.Xbox 720
Microsoft outlines a competitive differentiation for its next-generation Xbox, including support for Blu-ray, native 3D output and glasses, concurrent apps, and…
A document passing itself off as an internal Microsoft presentation about the future of Xbox has surfaced, and is stirring internet chatter with its possible hints at the future of the console. Despite turning up online over a month ago and potentially dating back to 2010, a few things mentioned that have since come to fruition — like SmartGlass — are earning it more attention. The proposed developments include cloud-based entertainment, native 3D, augmented reality “Fortaleza Glasses,” scalable hardware — all by 2015. If that’s too long to wait, however, the time line also indicates we’d be seeing the next generation hardware in 2013 for $ 299 (more precise and four-player ready Kinect 2 included). The Xbox 720 package described includes such pie-in-the-sky bullet points as Blu-ray and whole-home DVR features all from a low-power always-on box built on a “Yukon” ARM hardware platform.
Of course, even if this is legit and not just some business student’s exercise, all the talk of value propositions, OEM licensing and developer profitability are proposals that could have changed. Need more reasons to be skeptical? Digital Foundry points out the extremely optimistic wattages listed and previous appearances of the illustrations included. Ponder over the full 56-page document for yourself — taking into account the bored minds on the internet that are capable of cranking out this kind of stuff, like that infamous Nintendo Revolution video — after the break.
- Resurfaces|Tech Meets Blog
There hasn’t been a whole lot of news coming out of the Google Zeitgeist event taking place in a posh hotel on the outskirts of London this week, but Google’s making some other news in England: its CEO Larry Page has been spotted wearing Google Glasses.
The pictures of Page wearing the super-funky augmented reality eyewear are possibly the first — although his Google co-founder Sergey Brin has also been seen wearing them in the wild. Today’s pictures come courtesy of a Google employee, who posted them — where else? — on Google +.
“My life is now complete – met Larry Page today! Thank you for visiting EMEA,” the employee wrote alongside his pictures.
Google Glass has been one of the most talked-about new projects at Google for a long time. It’s one of the company’s first big forays into cutting-edge hardware. Other products it’s been reported to be working on are integrating more Google TV functions into set-top boxes and a home-entertainment system.
With the company closing the acquisition of Motorola today, we are likely to get more visibility on what Google’s plans will be for developing more hardware. That, of course, is a strength at Motorola. Hardware is also something that Page himself highlighted recently in his CEO’s letter.
Black Ultrathin Card Size Mini Cell Phone OLED Fashion Touch Bluetooth Unlocked $1.04 (2 Bids)End Date: Wednesday May-22-2013 9:36:52 PDTBid now | Add to watch list SPI 0.96" 128X64 Blue OLED Display Module AVR PIC Arduino Compatible $15.99End Date: Sunday Jun-9-2013 2:07:27 PDTBuy It Now for only: $15.99Buy It Now | Add to watch list IIC I2C 0.96" 128X64 White OLED Display Module AVR PIC Arduino Compatible $15.99End Date: Sunday Jun-9-2013 2:02:04 PDTBuy It Now for only: $15.99Buy It Now | Add to watch listRelated Posts:
Zeiss Cinemizer 3D Plus glasses www.netbooknews.com The tiny screens that sit a fraction of an inch from your eyeballs have been upgraded to OLED, which should make them bright and lovely as they pummel your rods and cones, but sadly they’re still stuck in VGA land — 640 x 480 is not a lot of pixels these days. Video Rating: 4 / 5Related Posts:
While the use case for these glasses can quickly become quite dubious, the YouGen.tv glasses by Vergence Lab are pretty cool. Not only do they instantly change from sunglasses to clear Buddy-Holly-style specs they also record your life as it happens.
Created by Jon Rodriguez and Erick Miller, the glasses will go for a $ 199 pledge (they’ll retail for $ 299) and the creators expect these things to become more powerful over time by including HUD features in future versions.
Arguably, they’re pretty simple. Here’s the run down:We’re beginning this big idea by creating social video sharing, trend setting electric powered sun glasses. Our product will record 1st person point of view, and have “magic-glass” (chromatic shifting conductive glass) lenses for an instant on/off “electric powered sunglass” feature. It’s a consumer electronics fashion accessory designed with technology to enable cool new social video and new electric sunglasses lens capabilities while being fashion-forward and stylish in the process.
There aren’t many details in terms of actual hardware, storage, wireless capabilities and the like and I suspect it will be amazingly hard to get all that circuitry inside those frames, but gosh they’ll be great if and when they work.
Back when rumors of Google’s fabled augmented-reality glasses began picking up steam, one of the most frequently repeated bits was that they bore a striking resemblance to (rather old) Oakley’s Thump mp3-friendly sunglasses. The concept that Google eventually revealed looked nothing like them, but it turns out Oakley may eventually throw their hat into the smart eyewear ring.
In a brief interview with Bloomberg, Oakley CEO Colin Baden revealed that the company has been working on a way to project information directly onto lenses since 1997. Once perfected, the technology would allow the company to create a rival to Google’s Project Glass
Baden neither confirmed nor denied that Oakley would release a pair of smart glasses, though he seemed to have quite a few thoughts on the subject. He mentioned that the glasses should be able to work as a self-contained unit as well as connect wirelessly to a smartphone via Bluetooth. Nailing down the means of navigation could be critical, and Baden suggested that the display could be controlled by voice commands.
Exactly what kind of information that the glasses will be able to display is another story entirely — Bloomberg reports that Oakley could target athletes with the heads-up technology they have in development, though their smart glasses would probably have to aim for a much broader audience if they ever emerge as a real product.
I’ll admit, the move seems like a strange one coming from a company like Oakley — they know how to make a handsome pair of glasses, but their previous efforts at fusing eyewear and technology haven’t quite made the splash they were hoping for. Putting the underwhelming Thumps aside for a moment, Oakley also introduced a peculiar line of Bluetooth-capable sunglasses a few years back, which I imagine most of us have never seen in the real world.
They certainly seem to be taking this new concept seriously though — a bit of poking around reveals that Oakley filed a patent for a “wearable high resolution audio visual interface” last September.