Is it the sophistication that we crave? Or is it refined technique? What makes us choose the Rembrandt over the stick men seen in caves as the higher art form?
Cave paintings captivate us with their simplicity. They also afford us a window into the world of prehistory. But it’s the depth of an image or painting, the life-like reality so carefully and artfully reproduced, that captures our gaze and truly commands our respect.
Our world is naturally three dimensional, so it’s no surprise that we want to render that world as accurately as possible, from the tremendous depth of Da Vinci’s sculptures to the simplest pop-up books and Christmas cards. Even at work while we design presentations etc, we’d really like to see elements in finer details and with much clarity. Consider: color versus black and white and those complex 3-dimensional charts and graphs we produce for our presentations.
For television, over the last 50 years, we’ve actually done the opposite. We’ve taken our three-dimensional lives and reduced them to two dimensions. We’ve had the ability to create moving 3D images on film for more than a hundred years but it’s only in the past decade that they’ve started to make their way into our living rooms.
Now that the 3D TV revolution is happening, it’s obvious that people want to see more of it and that’s the motivation behind our efforts - to recreate reality in all its subtle perfection.
LG CINEMA 3D Smart TVs are now proving its advanced technology
by letting customers enjoy comfortable 3D viewing experience