Toshiba lanzará en Diciembre un televisor 3D sin gafas

Escrito por Carlos Alberto Sánchez
Electrónica de consumo

En la carrera por lanzar el primer televisor 3D que no necesita de gafas Toshiba lleva la delantera. La compañía japonesa ha anunciado que en Diciembre lanzará su primer televisor 3D Ready que no necesita gafas y que permitirá ver hasta 9 usuarios la televisión 3D. El televisor tiene 55 pulgadas y es el Toshiba 55ZL2.

Toshiba ha apostado por un sistema de detección de los rostros que permitirá ver a hasta 9 usuarios a la vez la televisión 3D. Este sistema limita el número de usuarios que pueden ver a la vez el televisor, al menos en lo que al 3D se refiere, pero sin lugar a dudas supone un salto cualitativo en las expectativas para ver próximamente un televisor 3D sin gafas.

Toshiba está muy orgullosa de este televisor, y sobre todo del motor de vídeo multiprocesador CEVO ENGINE, que es el verdadero protagonista de este nuevo ingenio de la industria. Este televisor ofrece una calidad de imagen espectacular gracias a su panel con una resolución de 3.840 x 2.160 pixeles. Entramos en una nueva era de la Alta Definición. Toshiba lanzará el televisor en Diciembre, y lo hará en Europa, siendo Alemania el primer país al que llegará.

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10 comentarios
  1. Anónimo 02 Sep, 11 15:51

    Una resolución de 3.840 x 2.160 pixeles, eso en HD y 3D sera brutal

  2. Anónimo 02 Sep, 11 16:12

    y su precio cual sera……….?Solo unos millonetis se lo podran permitir,que funcione estara por ver ?

  3. Carlos 02 Sep, 11 17:05

    Joooder menuda resolucion, eso si…no se yo de muchas peliculas que tengan esa resolución XD

    fijo que cuesta 6000-10000€

    eso si, tiene una pintaza…sistema de deteccion de rostros XD…

  4. alucino 02 Sep, 11 19:07

    Ya empiezan a controlar, cuantas personas pueden ver el televisor a la vez, pues a mi eso de controlarme, como que no me gusta.

    1. Katerina 30 Abr, 12 19:19

      : It took all afternoon and into the eniveng to get the unit talking to my LinkSys WRT54G wireless router. The wireless communication was connected, the router had assigned an IP address, but the NB205 refused to get it. It sat at acquiring IP address until it timed out. I have a static IP block reserved on my router, so I gave the NB205 a static IP address and filled in the gateway and DNS server IPs, and it *still* wouldn’t talk. In technical parlance, it wasn’t just a problem with ARP the entire transport layer simply wasn’t working. A wired connection to the router worked fine. But that wasn’t a workaround that I was prepared to accept. I researched on the Web and found that various Toshiba models seem to have a lot of trouble with wireless, and that there are probably a hundred different things that people said finally got theirs working. What finally worked for me was to turn off WEP security on both the router and the NB205. That immediately got them talking, at the expense of breaking all of my other wireless links (two computers and a Wii). Then I turned WEP back on, and they stayed talking. No problems since. EDITED: after over two months, still no problem. It was just the one-time startup. #2 (good): The battery life is pretty danged long. Maybe not the claimed nine hours, but seven or eight (with WiFi turned off and using power-saver profile). I suspect that a good part of that comes from using an e-IPS display. #3 (bad but expected): The manual is provided on the hard drive, not in print. The manual is disorganized and mostly useless. This seems to be par for the course for modern computers. #4 (very slightly bad): The manual says that if you shut the unit down by closing the lid (sleep mode, hibernate, or whatever) that when you open the lid it’ll start back up. It doesn’t. You have to press the power button. EDITED: It will come back on automatically if you’ve left it plugged into AC power the whole time. It doesn’t if it’s unplugged, which for me is pretty much always . #5 EDITED: (very annoying until I figured out what was wrong): I had given up on using Sleep/Standby mode because about half of the time when I turned it back on the unit completely rebooted. Hibernate mode always seemed to work. The problem turned out to be that one of the latches for the battery pack wasn’t locked, and the netbook would lose power if the unit was lifted in a way that tried to separate the pack from the main unit. So it was my own error, but I learned to pay attention to those latches. #6 (generally good): I got this netbook specifically for writing. The keyboard seemed to be the best available in the netbook form factor, and I’m finding the keyboard to be quite usable for extended typing sessions. A couple of keys got relocated into funky positions, though. (Maybe other netbook keyboards do the same, I don’t know.) #7 (good): The touchpad is the first one that I’ve found to be actually usable. #8 (mildly concerning): I had to turn off the vibration alerts because every time I click the touchpad, it sets off the vibration detector. So good keyboard, good touchpad, good display, good battery life. That’s what I needed, and it’s working out well. But I have collected some scars from the rough edges of getting it set up and the power on/off arrangements. FIVE DAYS LATER (an update): I’m really enjoying this little guy. I finally got everything configured the way that I want, and I love working with it. My only day-to-day complaint is a silly one: I sometimes write while lying down, with my legs bent and the netbook propped against my legs, and in that position the clicker buttons on the touchpad rest against my belly and tend to click when I don’t want them to. I’ve learned to use Fn-F9 to disable the touchpad while I’m doing that.

    2. Flia 03 May, 12 5:39

      . The screen is nice and bhrgit, I was able to compare it side by side with a Dell mini and the Eee 1005HA and the Toshiba came out on top!!! Lastly, the touch pad is top of the line. It is not too small and there are separate L and R buttons located on the bottom of the pad like a normal laptop. As you know some other manufacturers make one rectangular button on the bottom or one on each side of the track pad this one is, again, top notch. For the money, you can not go wrong with purchasing this laptop. Great feel, sturdy build, awesome battery life, and you just feel good using it Hopefully this helps in your decision concerning a netbook purchase.

  5. Anónimo 02 Sep, 11 22:16

    2160p, 9personas, 3d sin gafas, 55″

    1. Anónimo 02 Sep, 11 22:16

      y que es¿lcd, led o plasma etc?

  6. Anónimo 03 Sep, 11 2:41

    Es un LCD-LED, habria que ver un OLED con 3D sin gafas a una resolución así.
    Me parece un fallo sacar algo tan ansioso con esa resolución, hasta cuándo el Blu-ray se ha quedado corto en el formato de emitir una resolución así. Estariamos en las mismas cambiar el soporte fisico de ahora y sacar otra nueva tecnologia que permita almacenar esa cantidad de información en esa resolución.
    Hoy por hoy el 1080p es más que suficiente.

  7. Gilmer 30 Abr, 12 7:14

    Informacif3n Valora en Sony ha anunciado que su tlesvieor desarrollado por PlayStation estare1 en las tiendas el 13 de Noviembre en los Estados Unidos, este tlesvieor fue anunciado en el pasado E3 y una de sus principales novedades era que gracias