VRGs or VR glasses (also known as Virtual Reality glasses or goggles) takes home entertainment and gaming to the next level. While earlier models of the vr goggles were bulky and didn't provide a realistic 3D augmented experience. Today's products are more improved and light weight with advanced capabilities. Continue reading about the new 3D VR home entertainment.
Take note, Rainier Wolfcastle, because these goggles may actually do something. Nvidia’s latest visual computing venture is a serious foray into stereoscopic 3D, a technology that has not found success among mainstream consumers (or even enthusiasts) in recent history. 3D movies and gaming at home have always been seen as gimmicky, a perception that can largely be attributed to the fact that you have to wear some pretty goofy glasses to experience the effect. In fact, past iterations of 3D stereographic technology (including efforts by the now-defunct company ELSA) have been especially troublesome because they required bulky headgear (that had to be tethered to your PC) that had a tendency to give gamers headaches after just a few minutes of use. Nvidia wants to reinvigorate the 3D stereoscopic market by developing its own glasses hardware and driver software, which they hope will avoid the pitfalls of previous efforts.
The 3D vision system comes in the traditional lime green and black themed packaging. The front panel gives a glimpse of the goggles and features a flip panel that looks much like the 3D images you can get in a Cracker Jacks box, turn the image slightly and it changes. The rear panel gives more information on the system.
Inside the box the the contents are divided into two smaller boxes, one for the cables and documentation and one for the hardware. The hardware is protected in foam so that the 3D Vision system will not incur any damage in shipping. The contents include the 3D goggles, IR emitter and spare nose pieces.