Think Minority Report. That is always the first thing most of my friends can think of whenever some great new innovation comes to the scene.

Samsung’s transparent smart window product is not powered by Android, so they say. At least not now. Maybe in the future perhaps. For now, those who will get to buy this product should enjoy the features and how great this technology is.

Check out the video for a sample of this product in action.

Seems the age of 3d-glasses TV is short lived. Toshiba is diving headfirst in glasses-free technology with a 55-inch flat-panel high definition television.

The Toshiba 55LZ2 uses a technology called lenticular lenslets that, with using a built-in camera can accommodate up to 9 viewers by identifying faces and direct different images to all the eyes in the room.

Still, the price seems a big discouraging. Too expensive! Around $11,000 in the United States. This tv though features four times the resolution of 1080p at an astounding 3840 by 2160 pixel resolution, otherwise known at Quad-HD.

The high definition television also includes auto-calibration functionality for getting an accurate 3D image, an integrated Freeview HD tuner, USB-HDD recording and DLNA compatibility. Viewers can also access apps for YouTube, Cartoon Network, the BBC iPlayer, Dailymotion, Viewster and Woomi using WI-FI.

For the rich, this looks to be chicken for them. With prices like these, I do not think they would be picked up by just about anybody. Impressive, yes. But so pricey.

This is more like it! A 3D TV that does not need special 3D glasses just to view 3D movies … on 3D TV he he he. I totally will scratch my desire to get an ordinary LED TV for this one. Having to use 3D glasses is a hassle. I would have to maintain its cleanliness state because who knows what you’d get when you wear those. Even if I clean them regularly, the clean factor is not always 100%.

Thank you Toshiba! They unveiled the Regza GL1 Series TV which uses the Cell Broadband Engine that takes a 2D image and then simultaneously creates nine images of it from nine different directions, in real time. It is displayed on a high-definition LED TV.

While this may be the first generation of 3D TVs without the need for 3D glasses, there may be some limitations and problems that may arise once it is out in the market. Still, Toshiba has paved the way for people to avoid wearing those ridiculous glasses while enjoying 3D movies in their 3D TV. (Photo taken from CNN’s website)

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