|The Slide Factory (San Francisco, CA) demonstrated the StereoJet full-color polarized 3D prints and transparencies - using technologies recently developed at the Rowland Institute for Science (Cambridge, MA). The images are generated by placing a special substrate in a standard ink jet printer loaded with a special ink reservoir. Linearly polarised 3D glasses are worn to view the 3D image.|
|David Qualman is pictured demonstrating the 3D-Spex liquid crystal shutter glasses, the 17SX stereoscopic shutter kit and WinSPEX/3D stereoscopic imaging software from NuVision Technologies.|
|Armin Schwertner of Dresden Technical University (Germany) displayed the Dresden 3D display - a parallax barrier based stereoscopic display which utilizes head/eye tracking.|
|StereoGraphics Corporation (San Rafael, CA) demonstrated the Z-Screen (active polarization shutter for field-sequential CRT displays).|
|Hakan Lennerstad of the University of Karlskrona/Ronneby (Sweden) demonstrated the directional display - a parallax barrier based autostereoscopic display.|
|Ilixco (Menlo Park, CA) demonstrated the re-released i-glasses and the VGA resolution ProTec i-glasses (formerly manufactured by Virtual i-O).|
|Adam Kalai of Carnegie Mellon University demonstrated material in support of his paper presentation.|
|John Miller demonstrated a parallax barrier autostereoscopic display operating from a Macintosh computer to Brad Nelson.|
|The Stereoscopic Displays and Applications website (this site) was demonstrated on an internet connected PC supplied by David Mark.|
|(pictured right) Stephen Kurtzer of 3-D Video, Inc. (Santa Barbara, CA) demonstrates the NuView camcorder attachment. (pictured below) The device attaches to the lens of standard camcorders allowing the filming of field-sequential 3D video. (pictured bottom right) Live and pre-recorded 3D video from the camcorders was displayed in a 3D window on a Windows PC system supplied by Mike Weissman.|
|David Mark from the Planetary Society displayed two parallax barrier images of fluorescent minerals for use in museum displays.|
|John Bercovitz from Lawrence Berkeley National Lab. presented the poster presentation of his paper "Image Side Perspective and Stereoscopy".|
Sanyo (Japan) presented a small poster about their autostereoscopic display and 2D to 3D conversion technologies.|
In addition to the hardware demonstrations, 3D videos and 3D slides were shown in the separate screening room.
|The Felix volumetric 3D display was demonstrated by Detlef Bahr (Technical University of Braunschweig) (left) and K. Langhans (Director of Studies at Vincent-Lubeck High School) (centre).|
All photographs (except Felix) © 1998 Andrew Woods.