As mentioned above, Nvidia drivers do not currently include an option to invert the 3D effect for use with a projector. This results in terrible visual anomalies when using the Nvidia stereoscopic driver with a DLP projector.
The only known solution is a hardware stereo projection converter. Using this converter with the eDimensional signal transmitter results in proper 3D images displayed from the DLP projector. A stereo projection converter can be purchased from www.3Dflightsim.com for under $100.
The folks at 3Dflightsim also offer a high-powered stereo projection emitter for about $400. This amplifier not only allows you to fix the parallax inversion, it is powerful enough to broadcast the wireless signal to eDimensional glasses up to 35 feet away. This means that the more wireless glasses you own, the greater the number of people who can share the experience! This is a really useful piece of equipment if you are setting up a 3D demonstration for a large audience.
There we have it: everything we need for quality stereoscopic wall-sized 3D projection. Now we have the pieces of the puzzle, but how hard is it to put together?
- The Poor Man's Virtual Helmet: Wall-Sized 3D
- Choosing A DLP Projector For 3D Compatibility
- Equipment Check List: What Else Do We Need?
- Video Card
- Video Card, Continued
- 3D Stereo Inverter (for The Nvidia Stereoscopic Driver)
- Step 5: Configure The Stereoscopic Driver For Use And Test Operation
- Test System & Gaming Experiences
- Flight Simulations
- First Person Shooters
- Racing Games