STREAM TV NETWORKS MAKES MAJOR TECH ANNOUNCEMENT AT IFA 2012 SHOW IN BERLIN
Plans to develop 2160p 3D without glasses dubbed “Ultra-D™ 2160p” TV
August 31, 2012
Philadelphia, PA (August 31, 2012) – Stream TV Networks, Inc. ™ announces the development of a 2kx4k 3D
without glasses TV dubbed the Ultra-D™ 2160p. Until now current 2kx4k TVs and devices could not reach the full benefit of
these advanced panels because there is no native 4k content available for consumer use. Most companies try to compensate
by using scalers which only provides incremental resolution improvement.
Ultra-D has developed a ground breaking algorithm which boosts existing content to deliver heightened resolution to
between 1080p and 2160p. The Ultra-D 2160p 3D without glasses television allows the viewer greater clarity and resolution
that before was not possible.
Ultra-D uses the disparity between images to produce a higher resolution output than the source. This allows for stunning
3D without any viewing angles, distortion or other restrictions. Consumers can use any type of source content and convert
it into 3D without glasses– Cable and Satellite TV Channels, Blu-ray®, Xbox®, iTunes®, Apple TV®, Google TV®, YouTube®, Netflix®
and other feeds. Ultra-D 2160p transforms nearly any source content into 2160p 3D without glasses in real-time.
The Ultra-D 2160p finally pushes 3D without glasses ahead of 2D and 3D with glasses devices in terms of high resolution content.
The first Ultra-D products being rolled out are the Ultra-D 42-inch and 46-inch 1080p LED 3D without glasses televisions bundled
with the SeeCube™ Auto Converter. These will be followed by the Ultra-D 2160p 60-inch LED TVs also bundled with the SeeCube Auto
Converter. The Ultra-D tablets, smartphones, all-in-one PC's and laptops would be rolled out subsequently. These devices will
play the 3D without glasses Ultra-D 2160p content.
Stream TV also proposed a new standard for 2160p content to address the lack of native 4k content. Stream TV will have available
the SeeCube Auto Converter to allow TV stations, movie makers and game developers to mass produce and rapidly deploy 4k content.
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