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As striking as it is, the illusion of depth now routinely offered by 3-D movies is a paltry facsimile of a true three-dimensional visual experience. In the real world, as you move around an object, your perspective on it changes. But in a movie theater showing a 3-D movie, everyone in the audience has the same, fixed perspective — and has to wear cumbersome glasses, to boot. googletag.cmd.push(function() googletag.display('div-gpt-ad-1449240174198-2'); ); Despite impressive recent advances, holographic television, which would present images that vary with varying perspectives, probably remains some distance in the future. But in a new paper featured as a research highlight at this summer’s Siggraph computer-graphics conference, the MIT Media Lab’s Camera Culture group offers a new approach to multiple-perspective, glasses-free 3-D that could prove much more practical in the short term.




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“Holography works, it’s beautiful, nothing can touch its quality,” says Douglas Lanman, a postdoc at the Media Lab and one of the new paper’s co-authors. “The problem, of course, is that holograms don’t move. To make them move, you need to create a hologram in real time, and to do that, you need … little tiny pixels, smaller than anything we can build at large volume at low cost. So the question is, what do we have now? We have LCDs. They’re incredibly mature, and they’re cheap.”


The Nintendo 3DS — a portable, glasses-free 3-D gaming device introduced last year — uses two layered LCD screens to produce the illusion of depth, with the bottom screen simply displaying alternating dark and light bands. Two slightly offset images, which represent the different perspectives of the viewer’s two eyes, are sliced up and interleaved on the top screen. The dark bands on the bottom screen block the light coming from the display’s backlight in such a way that each eye sees only the image intended for it.


KA: And they had found the book and they had found the YouTube videos, and of course all those were free, and because they were free, they could afford to do them. And they all took the test and they all passed the test and it was because that was there. If that book costs a dollar, those three are still looking for something, right?


KA: Yeah, you know that one is interesting. I'm a pre-med advisor and I've had some pretty good successes of helping students to get into medical school. And so, we decided to sort of write that down, the advice that we gave to students, and help them with that. And again, the original idea was we'll charge for it, and then it was going why are we doing this, you know? It doesn't make sense. And so, we put it out there as an open educational source now, as well. So, it's been free for quite a while. But it's not nearly as popular as the biochem book. The biochem book, about ten times the number as the pre-med, which is a little surprising to me, I have to say, but I guess there's not quite as many pre-meds as there probably are biochemistry students.


So, that worked really well. Well, what happened for me was I started advertising my Ecampus classes on my YouTube videos. I'd say "you want to take this for credit, here's how you go sign up for it," et cetera, et cetera. Now, and I don't know the percentages, but now the biggest percentage of students I have are actually away from OSU who've never had a connection to OSU, but they've seen the YouTube videos and they've gotten into a professional program that says "you've got to have a biochemistry class, and you've never had a biochemistry class." Bingo, you know. And so, I get a heck of a lot of students that way, and it's because YouTube gives me free advertising.


Macrofiber self-assembly ceases when structures become too stiff to supercoil into a plectoneme as a result of the number of cell filaments in the fiber shaft. Cell growth continues beyond this point however forcing the fiber shaft to supercoil into a free standing helix that contracts into a ball-like form [6]. Filaments that grow on the surface of a ball can buckle and initiate the outgrowth of fibers that remain anchored to the ball surface [7]. These too supercoil when they reach a critical length or when they encounter an external impediment to their twisting. In either case supercoiling draws an outgrowing fiber back onto the surface of the ball resulting in an expansion of it's diameter.


In macrofibers there is an hierarchical relationship between cell growth geometry, the behavior of cell filaments and bundles of filaments and the movement of macrofibers over solid surfaces. Individual cells, and consequently cell filaments also, twist as they elongate, encounter constraints on their twisting and supercoiling is an inevitable outcome. The mechanics of twisting elastic filaments assure self-assembly so long as the integrity of the cell filament, the backbone of cell wall peptidoglycan, and the electrostatic structure of the cell wall polymers is maintained. Fiber self-assembly has its limits however set by both physiological and mechanical constraints. There is a time course therefore when fibers are formed, mature, condense to ball-like forms and ultimately decay. Populations of fibers go beyond this clonal scenario by joining with one another and positioning the aggregate forms in patterns. Twisting and supercoiling are the key mechanisms responsible for these processes as well. In other words joining and positioning also require cell growth of a particular geometry.


Two features of the ultimate or penultimate 2-dimensional patterns formed by the positioning of ball-form macrofiber aggregate structures have been characterized here: their non-uniform randomness, and the spacing distributions of nearest neighbors. The former appears to be a ramification of the surface area within which fiber contacts can be made, itself governed by fiber length and fiber mobility. In late stages of pattern formation exclusion zones within which no other structures may exist become established surrounding each large structure. Any extended fiber that protrudes from the periphery of a large structure pivots about its anchor point as it grows and makes contact with the floor of the petri dish. The path travelled by the peripheral fiber(s) is governed by its helix hand (clockwise for right-handed, counter-clockwise for left-handed structures). The motion itself is caused by rolling and/or walking over the floor of the petri dish. During its sweep around the anchoring structure an extended peripheral fiber has the potential to drag any other structure it encounters to the surface of the anchoring structure thereby creating an exclusion zone. Exclusion zones are not perfect however. Peripheral fibers seldom sweep a full 360 degrees around a given structure before they either encounter another structure and supercoil pulling the two together or simply supercoil themselves onto the ball surface. Arcs may be left therefore that have not been cleared of neighbors. In addition peripheral fibers cease to function as a culture ages consequently a very late arising structure that happens into an exclusion zone can develop there into a mature structure. This is a very infrequent process however, easily detected in the film sequences, and did not occur during formation of any of the patterns analyzed here.


Roku also offers the most mature interface for Netflix. If you are a Netflix subscriber, Roku offers the best playback experience, and includes capabilities like search, queue management and browsing. Fast forward & rewind are also much better on the Roku than other Netflix playback devices.


Sezmi includes a huge 1TB video recorder and a nice looking bookshelf OTA antenna, designed to look like a speaker, wrapped in black cloth. It delivers on-demand OTT content (much of it free), YouTube, movie rentals and more. To make it easy to use, Sezmi includes an interface that gives each member of the household a button on the remote that leads to their own view of their entertainment. It learns what each person likes to watch, then Sezmi records content based upon your tastes.


There is also lots of free content, and solutions like the Roku and Boxee make it easier to find it. You can also play most content that you download to your PC, plus videos you make yourself, because these hardware boxes will play back a multitude of video file types.


Georgetown center Natalie Butler, who led the visitors with 16 points and 18 rebounds, closed the gap with a layup, but the Gators kept the lead at three on the next possession when Kayla Lewis (Decatur, Ga.) knocked down two free throws with 2:43 to play in the bonus period and Florida held a 63-60 edge with 2:43 on the clock.


Florida nearly turned the ball over again, but called a timeout with 17 seconds to go to set up its next series. Bonds drove hard and was fouled. She made the first free throw that was her career-high 26th point and more importantly gave Florida a 67-65 lead, but missed the second with 15 seconds remaining.


The Gators, however, never quit and found a way to tie the game at 46 with 6:23 remaining in regulation, at 55 with 2:23 on the clock, and after Woodard converted a pair of free throws with 27 seconds left that gave the Hoyas a 58-55 lead, Bonds found Peoples for an open three, and the sophomore, who had missed nine of her first 10 shots from the field, including all four from deep, delivered from beyond the arc and brought the O'Connell Center crowd to its feet with 20.9 to play in regulation and tied the score at 58.


Bonds was Florida's first half leader with 11 points with three field goals and five made free throws. Georgetown's size was evident early as the Hoyas scored 24 of 34 points inside the paint compared to Florida's six. However, the second half produced opposite results. Florida's defense tightened up inside, allowing eight points inside the rest of the way.


After a Georgetown basket, Peoples ended a 0-9 shooting start with a layup of her own. At the under four-minute timeout, Georgetown led 55-53. Miller snuck behind a screen and Bonds found her teammate for an open layup to tie the game at 55-55 with 2:23 left. Faith Woodward made the first free throw to push the Hoyas ahead 56-55, and the Gators ensuing offensive possession resulted in a turnover. Woodward was fouled and made both free throws to set up the final scene in regulation. 041b061a72


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