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3D Glasses

3D Glasses

3D Glasses Direct is the largest manufacturer of 3D glasses in the world of 3D Glasses, including 3D anaglyph, 3D Pulfrich, 3D Polarized and Solar Eclipse Viewers. We also manufacture Holographic Diffraction Grating Films. See the world as you've never seen it before when your view it through versatile 3D paper Glasses from 3D Glasses Direct. Designed to add color, flair and marketing magic to any kind of event. They're perfect for fireworks and laser light shows, eclipses, sporting events, festivals, fundraisers, advertising and 3-D viewing of all kinds!

3D Glasses Direct has been building specialty glasses since 1982. One of the first to enter the field, we have the experience and expertise to handle any size order. Over the years, we have produced and delivered millions and millions of glasses for many of the world's leading companies, including fortune 500 firms. Our glasses have played important roles in a wide range of events, many of national and worldwide significance.


Anaglyph 3-D Glasses - You'll see the world as you've never seen it before when you view it through our versatile Anaglyph 3-D Glasses. Lenses of Red / Blue , Red / Cyan or Red / Blue-Green are used for viewing 3-D Comics, Movies & TV, Games, Printing and art. Make your next direct mail campaign in 3-D.

Anaglyph 3D Glasses For the Internet - It's a whole new dimension when you add virtual reality to your web site. These glasses are an affordable visual enhancement to the cyber world. Surf the net...develop your own 3-D images...explore new depth defying worlds.    Anaglyph images have seen a recent resurgence due to the presentation of images on the internet. Where traditionally, this has been a largely black & white format, recent digital camera and processing advances have brought very acceptable color images to the internet and DVD field. With the online availabilty of low cost paper glasses with improved red-cyan filters, and even better plastic framed glasses, the field is growing fast. Scientific images, where depth perception is useful, include the presentation of complex multi-dimensional data sets and stereographic images from (for example) the surface of Mars, but due to recent release of 3D DVDs, they are increasingly used for entertainment. Anaglyph images are much easier to view than either parallel sighting or crossed eye stereograms, although the later types offer bright and accurate color rendering, which is not quite obtainable with even good color anaglyphs.

3D CD Musical - Holy Shrine Imam Reza(A.S)

  Dear Friends, Sell Stereo 3D anaglyph images on a CD-ROM for PC (IBM) viewing. This is the second in a series of 3D CDs anaglyph featuring the Holy Shrine Imam Reza(A.S) with a anaglyph glasses.
From A PC you can view the 3D images on anything with a PC input such as a DLP Projector, Plasma television, LCD or CRT Computer montor etc.
The 3D-CD Project - Compiled between October, 2007 and May, 2008. It contains about 2 Exe files. It includes Music sites Show. 3D anaglyph stereo photography by Faramarz Ghahremanifar -
ISU Representative in Iran

International Shipping: This item is also available for shipping to select countries outside the Iran.

Package: DVD Cover and one 3D CD with a anaglyph glasses.

Price: $18.00


3D Pulfrich Glasses

The Pulfrich effect is a consequence of the fact that at low light levels the brain's response to visual information from the eye is slower; by selectively limiting the light level to one eye, the relative delay in image perception can create an illusion of depth.

The effect is named after Carl Pulfrich who observed that if a pendulum is swung across the visual field (i.e., perpendicular to the line of sight) and one eye is viewing through a light-reducing filter, that the pendulum will be perceived to be swinging in an elliptical orbit, rather than the linear arc in which it actually swings. Objects in constant motion may appear nearer or further from the observer than they really are, and if moving past the observer obliquely, they may appear to veer towards or away from the observer.

The effect often occurs spontaneously in several eye diseases such as cataract, or optic neuritis in multiple sclerosis. In such cases, symptoms such as difficulties judging the paths of oncoming cars have been reported.

The Pulfrich effect has been utilized to enable a type of stereoscopy, or 3-D visual effect, in visual media. As in other kinds of stereoscopy, glasses are used to create the illusion of a three-dimensional image. By placing a neutral (transparent gray) filter over one eye, a moving image perceived by that eye will lag behind the image perceived by the unimpeded eye. This lag will induce a difference in the images perceived by each eye, inducing a binocular vision illusion of depth.

Because the Pulfrich effect depends on motion in a particular direction to instigate the illusion of depth, it is not useful as a general stereoscopic technique; for example it cannot be used to show a stationary object apparently extending into or out of the screen. However, it can be effective as a novelty effect in contrived visual scenarios. One advantage of material produced to take advantage of the Pulfrich effect is that it is fully compatible with "regular" viewing without glasses.

This effect was exploited in a "3D" motion television commercial in the 1990s, where objects moving in one direction appeared to be nearer to the viewer (actually in front of the television screen) due to the binocular vision of the user. To allow viewers to see the effect, the advertiser provided a large number of viewers with a pair of filters in a paper frame. One eye's filter was a rather dark neutral gray while the other was transparent. The commercial was in this case restricted to objects (such as refrigerators and skateboarders) moving down a steep hill from left to right across the screen, a directional dependency determined by which eye was covered by the darker filter. The effect was used in the 1993 Doctor Who charity special Dimensions in Time and a 1997 special TV episode of 3rd Rock from the Sun. In many countries in Europe, a series of short 3D films, produced in the Netherlands, were shown on television. Glasses were sold at a chain of gas stations. These short films were mainly travelogues of Dutch localities. A Power Rangers episode[1] sold through McDonalds used "Circlescan 4D" technology which is based on the Pulfrich effect.