Future Technologies and Applications for SC29/WG1
Prof. Hiroshi Yasuda
FUJI FILM 3D Visual System
Autostereoscopic 3D Displays for Mobile Devices
Dr. Simon Sungho Cho
This presentation examines various methods and technologies currently employed to present Autostereoscopic images. Specific attention will be given to the development and optical requirements of a unique, cell matrix/parallax barrier technique that is currently providing high quality, glasses-free 3D in personal display applications. Content preparation requirements for this display will be reviewed along with future 3D content delivery approaches. This presentation concludes with analysis of the challenges and potential posed by Autostereoscopic 3D technology, going forward.
3D Broadcast Applications
Stereoscopic 3D has become the most widely talked about technology in the cinema and broadcast industries. 3D offers the content creators, the consumer device manufacturers, and the consumer benefits that are immediate and tangible. The development and maturity of technologies have offered relatively low cost and reliable methods for delivery and display of 3D content. Workflows are being developed to meet the needs of the growing 3D industry. This paper will explore the status of 3D to the home and how it may affect other industries.
HDR Professional Applications
Display technologies have been increasing the effective displayed bit depth delivered and will continue to for the foreseeable future. Digital Cinema has the ability to deliver 12 bit data and display 16 bit images. Many consumer technologies can trace their origins to cinematic technologies and the future is likely to continue following that model. The content creation industry has been developing workflows to meet the needs of cinema and eventually consumer HDR content. This presentation will discuss the background, development and deployment of a professional production monitor to meet the needs of those workflows.
Dr. Daniel Lee
The welcome speech covers a report of various achievements of JPEG standards and discusses some of the potential perspectives for future developments.