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High Definition Volumetric Display

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BUSINESS
May 10, 1995 | PAOLO PONTONIERE and MARY PURPURA, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
If you saw an ironing board or a pair of blue jeans floating above the sidewalk, you might conclude that you'd been working too hard. But it could be that you'd just encountered novel technology capable of projecting realistic, full-color, 3-D images--with no special glasses required. Known as HDVD, for high-definition volumetric display, the technology relies on a combination of sophisticated computer software and a complicated array of optical filters and lenses to project images into space.
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BUSINESS
May 10, 1995 | PAOLO PONTONIERE and MARY PURPURA, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
If you saw an ironing board or a pair of blue jeans floating above the sidewalk, you might conclude that you'd been working too hard. But it could be that you'd just encountered novel technology capable of projecting realistic, full-color, 3-D images--with no special glasses required. Known as HDVD, for high-definition volumetric display, the technology relies on a combination of sophisticated computer software and a complicated array of optical filters and lenses to project images into space.
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BUSINESS
November 8, 1994 | EVAN RAMSTAD, ASSOCIATED PRESS
Those eye-catching window displays at fancy department stores are moving out of the window. * A New York company has created a device that projects three-dimensional images sharply enough to be seen in daylight and without special glasses. It uses a combination of optics and computer programming to achieve the effect.
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