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Explore The Future Of High Quality Home Entertainment - Revealing the Mitsubishi Range Of 3D TV Models
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Mitsubishi 3D TV News & Quick Links

You can find comprehensive detail on the official Mitsubishi 3D TV webpage covering their current range of released models.

The Mitsubishi Electric Research Labs website carries a valuable article containing detail on the 3D technology behing Mitsubishi's range.

There are a number of well written Mitsubishi 3D TV reviews published at website www.3D-TVBuyingGuide.com

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Simple, easy to follow guide to the 3D TV technology used to deliver 3D imaging.


Is watching 3D bad for your health?
Examining the latest published 3D TV health warnings - is watching 3D images bad for your health?



Discover the parts that make up the 3D experience.
Revealing what you need to watch 3D TV - an introduction to the TV sets, Blu Ray players, and glasses.


The why, what, how, where, and when of buying a 3D TV.

The top 'need to know' facts you'll want to consider when looking to buy a 3D TV.


When and how do we get to watch 3D TV without glasses?
Read about the technology being used to deliver 'no glasses 3D TV' - Parallax Barrier Technology. This solution that gives the ability to watch 3D TV without glasses is worth keeping an eye on.
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Mitsubishi 3D TV

Mitsubishi began life as a shipping firm founded by Yataro Iwasaki in 1870, but didn't officially take the name Mitsubishi until 1873. Its name in English means "Three Diamonds," just like the company's iconic logo now seen on everything from automobiles to the newest technology in 3D televisions.

In 1881, the company expanded into coal mining by buying the Takashima mine. Further mining growth continued in 1890 with the acquisition of Hashima Island, a previously unpopulated island in the Nagasaki Prefecture. This coal mining provided much-needed fuel to Mitsubishi's fleet of steamships. From this beginning, the company has diversified even further, entering areas of shipbuilding, insurance, banking, trade, warehousing, paper, glass, steel, aircraft, oil, real estate and electrical equipment.

The conglomerate had such a wide foundation, it was one of the major forces driving the modernization of Japanese industry after World War II. In 2007, The Mitsubishi Corporation, a member of the Mitsubishi Group, became Japan's largest publicly traded company, while Mitsubishi Motors reached a total production of 1.3 million cars.

But we're here to talk about Mitsubishi Electric, the television-manufacturing arm of the Japanese conglomerate. This corporation was established way back in 1921. That was one year before the first 3D movie was released in theaters. And now, in 2010, the company and the format are coming together like never before.

Mitsubishi Electric announced three new lines of 3D DLP TVs at the 2010 Consumer Electronics Show: the 638, 738, and 838 series. The base 638 series is straightforward, lacking major bells and whistles like the ability to run apps for Flickr, Pandora, and Picasa. The 738 series will have that capability, though, as well as StreamTV Internet media, video calibration options, and an optional 802.11n WiFi adapter. For those consumers that wish to go all out with their 3D TVs, the 838 models will include all of these abilities coupled with Mitsubishi's 16 speaker built-in iSP "Surround Sound" system, joining immersive 3D sound with stunning 3D picture.

All three series will come with 3D DLP Link, enabling Brilliant, Bright, Natural, and Game viewing modes. All models include 3 HDMI with CEC inputs, HDMI-PC compatibility, 2 Component/Composite Inputs, and will be able to produce crystal-clear high definition images at 1080 pixels-per-inch.

The 638 series models will be available in 60-, 65-, and 73-inch sizes, while the 738 series includes an 82-inch model along with the array of sizes. The 838 series eliminates the smallest size, coming in 65, 73, and 82 inches, but it does add a fourth HDMI with CEC input to the mix.

The 3D technique used by Mitsubishi in these models is the DLP Link technology. Strikingly similar to active shutter glasses, rather than syncing with a wireless signal to correct the lens timing, the DLP Link uses brief flashes of light during the display's blanking interval. This can potentially increase the battery life of the glasses since there's no wireless receiver drawing power.

It's important to note that Mitsubishi is only producing Digital Light Projection televisions, no plasma or LCD sets. DLPs can suffer from slight distortion during image movement, causing a minor RGB rainbow effect in the wake of the moving object. Also, because the images are being projected through a series mirrors on the TV's processor, image sharpness can be slightly diminished. Mitsubishi continues to make great strides in these areas, however. The display power behind Mitsubishi's planned DLPs is MDEA's exclusive 6-Color Processor. Able to produce many more colors than the typical flat-panel, this processor helps to alleviate the RGB rainbow effect that can occur with projection TVs.

With their DLP televisions, Mitsubishi is taking a slightly different route to get to 3D than other companies. And while DLPs will always be thicker than flat-panel televisions, they will also continue to be less expensive because Digital Light Projection is a slightly older technology. Production costs for projection TVs are so much lower than those of plasmas or LCDs, even the whopping 82-inch models will set consumers back $4,499. Rumored prices for smaller plasma and LCD TVs far exceed that, some nearing $10,000 in cost.
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Mitsubishi 3D TVs

Mitsubishi’s 3D TVs are power efficient, with many of them earning Energy Star qualifications. They also have HDMI Control with Consumer Electronics Control so that each TV’s remote may be able to operate compatible devices. For pictures or movies that weren’t shot in HD, Plush1080p 5G 12-Bit processing will eliminate jagged pixelated imagery and convert the images to 1080p.

Perfect Picture

Mitsubishi 3D TVs feature Smooth120 technology, which makes videos and movies more natural looking and fluid. The DeepField imager constantly adjusts the brightness and contrast, and EdgeEnhance technology enhances both vertical and horizontal edges. DarkDetailer makes the contrast ratio more than four times better than average. The 6-Color Processor on Mitsubishi 3D TVs adds an extra three colors to the TV palette and PerfectTint allows each of the six colors to be adjusted independently.

More than Just TV

For an experience that goes beyond television, Mitsubishi 3D TVs have an Easy Connect function. The function recognizes which devices are being used and the menu only contains options related to those devices. When a new device is attached, Easy Connect will prompt users to assign it a name. Additionally, StreamTV Internet Media connects the TV to the internet for instant access to over 100 online apps. Available apps include news sources like the Associated Press or The New York Times, social media like Flickr, Twitter and Facebook, and entertainment from VUDU and Pandora.

Mitsubishi 3D DLP TVs

All Mitsubishi 3D TVs have DLP screens, which uses Texas Instruments Digital Light Processing technology. DLP technology can be found in the majority of movie theaters that are 3D capable, and it is up to 1,000 times faster than traditional LCD.

Mitsubishi 3D TVs, C9 Series

Mitsubishi’s C9 series consists of a 60”, 65”, and 73” screen. The TVs are lightweight and energy efficient and have Ultra-Thin Frames. They feature 6-Color processors, Easy Connect technology, and 3 HDMI with CEC inputs.

Mitsubishi 3D TVs, 737 Series

The 737 series of Mitsubishi 3D TVs is Energy Star 3.0 qualified. The TVs are 3D ready and feature 1080p DLP HD D HD display, along with Smooth 120 technology and Plush 1080p. They have DeepField Imager and improved video noise reduction, as well as Mitsubishi’s 6-Color processor. The 737 series includes screen sizes of 60”, 65”, 73” and 82”.

Mitsubishi 3D TVs, 837 Series

Available in 65”, 73” and 82”, the 837 series is loaded with features, including the DarkDetailer, DeepField Imager, Perfect Tint, Plush 1080p, Smooth 120, and UltraThin Frame. It is 3D ready and Energy Star 3.0 qualified.

Mitsubishi 3D TVs, C10 Series

The C10 series includes a 60”, 65” and 73” screen. It is 3D ready and HDMI-PC Compatible. There are 3 HDMI Inputs and two rear component/composite video inputs. Users have the option of choosing one of four modes: brilliant, bright, natural or game. The series features Plush 1080p and Mitsubishi’s exclusive 6-Color Processor.

Mitsubishi 3D TVs, 638 Series

The 638 Series from Mitsubishi is 3D ready and features 6-Color Processor and Plush 10080p. It has 3 HDMI Inputs, 2 component/composite video inputs, and the 65” and 73” screens are both Energy Star 4.0 qualified. The series also includes a 60” screen that is not Energy Star 4.0 qualified.

Mitsubishi 3D TVs, 738 Series

There are four sizes of Mitsubishi 3D TVs in the 738 series, 60”, 65”, 73”, and 82”. The screens are Energy Star 4.0 qualified and wireless internet ready with an optional adaptor. They offer an optimal picture at all times with DeepField Imager, Exclusive 6-Color Processor, Plush 1080p 5G 12-bit Video Processor, EdgeEnhance and Smooth120. They also feature StreamTV Internet Media, a universal remote control and advanced video calibration.

Mitsubishi 3D TVs, 838 Series

The 838 series of Mitsubishi 3D TVs has all the great features of the 738 Series, with a few extras added in. Upgrading to an 838 TV gets you PerfectTint technology and 16 speaker immersive surround sound. There are new cosmetics with blue light accent, and the series is capable of Bluetooth A2DP audio streaming. The screens are available in 65”, 73” and 82”.