The new Epson PowerLite Home Cinema 3010 is the company's first 3D projector to reach the market, and it is causing a lot of excitement in projector circles. Even more interesting is the companion model, the Home Cinema 3010e, which offers a robust wireless capability across a good-sized room.
The Home Cinema 3010 is a bright home theater projector, rated at 2200 lumens and 40,000:1 contrast with an auto-iris. It is ready for 3D projection right out of the box, with a built-in 3D infrared emitter and two pairs of glasses included. The 3010e adds wireless HDMI capability, but does not include glasses, for an additional $200.
The Home Cinema 3010 is also a bit of a departure from Epson's existing home theater line, as it includes neither the 2.1:1 zoom lens nor the extensive H/V lens shift range for which they have become known. But at $1599 ($1799 for the "e" model), the Epson Home Cinema 3010 is one of the least expensive full HD 3D projectors on the market. For those who want an entry-level 1080p 3D projector, the Epson Home Cinema 3010 is an attractive option.
The Viewing Experience
We set the Home Cinema 3010 on a rear shelf in our theater, turned it on, and immediately discovered two things: one, that the Home Cinema 3010 is very bright, even in its Cinema mode, and two, that it does not have lens shift. Instead, the Home Cinema 3010 has a fixed throw angle such that the bottom edge of the image is level with the centerline of the lens. This makes a rear shelf mount all but impossible without keystone correction, unfortunately, unless you mount the projector to the underside of the shelf, upside-down. A ceiling mount will likely require an extension tube, while a table mount might necessitate keystone correction.
Keystone correction, incidentally, is something the Home Cinema 3010 is quite capable of. In addition to automatic vertical keystone, the 3010e has a quick-adjust horizontal keystone system activated by a slider on top of the case. Using this slider, it is easy to square the image with whatever surface you happen to be projecting on. All of the usual concerns about keystone correction still apply, though: it reduces usable resolution of the projector and causes a loss of detail in the projected image. The ideal mount is one where the projector requires no keystone correction at all.
In our darkened theater, the Home Cinema 3010's Cinema mode was too bright for our 1.0 gain 120" diagonal screen. The 3010 cranks out 1373 lumens in Cinema mode when using the lamp's Normal (full power) setting and the wide end of the zoom lens. Switching to Eco lamp reduces output by 31%, which brings output to 947 lumens on our test sample, while the 1.6:1 zoom lens only loses 5% of total light over the entire range. In the end, using the Cinema preset in Eco mode with the lens at the maximum telephoto setting produced 899 lumens on our test sample, which is still awfully bright for a 120" diagonal screen in a darkened theater environment. For reference, the SMPTE recommended brightness for a 2D image in a darkened room is about 16 foot-Lamberts, and this combination gives you 21 fL. What's more, this is as low as light output will get on the 3010.
On the other hand, if you're planning to watch a lot of 3D, you have to plan for the brightness loss that occurs when viewing 3D movies. A 140" diagonal screen, seen through the 3010's active shutter glasses, gives you a mere 3.6 fL using the 3D Cinema preset. For reference, the SMPTE recommendation for 3D is no fewer than 4.5 fL in a commercial theater, and it is generally acknowledged that brighter would be better. If you are going to watch a lot of 3D, you may want to stick with a 120" diagonal screen, which will give you 21 fL in 2D and 5 fL in 3D. You could also use the 3D Dynamic preset, which boosts 3D brightness enough to give you 7 fL on a 120" screen or 5 fL on a 140" screen. These numbers are meant as a guideline, not a hard rule; using a higher-gain screen will skew the calculations, as will any ambient light in the room or the normal dimming of the projector's lamp as it ages.
The ideal 2D viewing environment for the Home Cinema 3010, then, is either a room with some ambient light and a 100" to 120" diagonal screen or a room with no ambient light and a 140" diagonal screen. The former is a great choice for home entertainment, while the latter is better for the cinemaphile who wants to get into 3D without breaking the bank. With the brighter image modes like Living Room and Dynamic, you can use a smaller 80" to 100" screen and stop worrying about ambient light entirely.
The 3010 produces an image that is vibrant and colorful. It seems that the image presets, especially Living Room and Dynamic, place special emphasis on high color saturation, to the point where using these settings in a darker environment can make them look almost cartoonish. In Cinema mode the effect is quite pleasant for games and sports, though a more film-like appearance can be created by turning it down a few notches. Detail in Blu-ray movies is clean and sharp, though the use of keystone correction will have a deleterious effect on detail sharpness.
Image quality in 2D. When viewing 2D content, the Home Cinema 3010 produces a bright, clear picture. Dynamic range is sufficient to avoid any crushing in the shadows, while color saturation is rich. Color temperature, even at factory default settings, measures a steady 6000K, and raising the preset temperature by one notch will bring that to 6400K average--and that's without using a meter or making any fine adjustments. Detail is sharp and clear, provided you mount the projector in such a way as to avoid keystone correction. If you must use keystone correction, you're in luck: the 3010's keystone correction is cleaner than that of most other projectors, though there is still some noticeable loss of detail.
3D. The Home Cinema 3010 is Epson's first 3D projector, and they've done a solid job with their first attempt. Notably, the infrared emitter is built-in to the projector itself, so there is nothing to attach, align, or misplace. However, should you require a little extra oomph, the projector features an RJ-45 port on the rear panel that will accept an external emitter. Also noteworthy is that Epson includes two pairs of glasses with the 3010, while other manufacturers typically do not include any glasses.
WirelessHD on 3010e. The Home Cinema 3010e, for $200 more than the Home Cinema 3010, includes WirelessHD. The WirelessHD system allows you to transmit the full range of HDMI data--that means full 1080p 3D plus sound--across a large room without running any cables. The transmitter does not require line of sight, so those of you with A/V equipment closets are in luck.
The WirelessHD system works by connecting a small gadget to your existing signal source, which could be a Blu-ray player or your A/V receiver. Once you get this plugged in, you power it up and leave it alone. When you start the projector, you can pick "WirelessHD" from the source list, and after a brief period of synchronization you should get an image on screen.
The WirelessHD kit included with the 3010e is rated to work over a distance of 30 feet. We tested the system to a distance of 25 feet, with an interior wall between the transmitter and receiver thrown in for good measure. The system worked flawlessly. The projector is slower to sync over wireless than over HDMI, but we did not notice problems with A/V sync or audio delay using the system. WirelessHD is an exciting feature that we'd like to see appear on more projectors as time goes on. It makes the prospect of a DIY ceiling mount much less daunting, for one thing, since you can simply run power to the projector and transmit all video over HDMI using an A/V receiver and the WirelessHD system.
10W stereo speakers. Further solidifying the 3010's position as an entertainment projector are its dual 10W speakers. Like any small speakers, pushing volume too hard will cause distortion and a tinny character to the sound produced. However, when using the 3010 as a portable entertainment projector, the speakers mean that you won't need to wire up a separate audio system, which makes game day hassle-free--especially if you opt for the 3010e with its WirelessHD system.
Light output. The Home Cinema 3010 is a big bright beast of a projector. The projector's brightest mode is Dynamic, which measures 2110 lumens out of a specified 2200 on our test sample. Dynamic mode emphasizes brightness over contrast, though color saturation does not suffer the way that it often does in projectors' brightest modes. The next step down is Living Room mode, which at 1574 lumens sacrifices some brightness in return for improved contrast and black levels. Depending on screen size, Living Room mode is perfectly usable in its namesake, though some degree of light control will help to boost contrast further. Natural and Cinema modes are functionally identical in terms of light output, at 1376 and 1373 respectively. Natural mode is not as warm as Cinema mode, and it uses a different gamma curve than Cinema mode does. Otherwise they are quite similar.
As mentioned previously, even Cinema with its 1373 lumens is more than bright enough for a 140" diagonal screen in a darkened theater when watching 2D. If you have a smaller screen and don't want a super bright picture, Eco lamp mode reduces light output by 31%. This brings light output in Cinema to 947 lumens. If that's still too bright, you could invest in a neutral density (ND) filter to cut output. As the lamp begins to dim with usage, you can remove the filter.
Color. Accurate color is important for any home theater projector, but especially so for inexpensive projectors since the typical buyer of these projectors will not necessarily take the time to calibrate them. The Home Cinema 3010, at its default settings, measures an average of 6000K across the spectrum.
The Home Cinema 3010's default settings put slightly too much emphasis on red, but the overall temperature is consistent across the board. If you do not own a color meter, the easiest way to adjust the projector is to switch from the 6500K color temperature preset to the 7000K preset, which will result in an actual color temperature of about 6450K--very close to the 6500K standard. If you do have a meter, a quick calibration will bring color temperature almost perfectly in line with the 6500K standard.
Contrast. Part and parcel of the Home Cinema 3010's high brightness is a degradation of black level, which is almost unavoidable in bright projectors. However, when compared to the Home Cinema 8350, Epson's other sub-$1500 1080p projector, the degradation is not as severe as one might think. The 8350 has undeniably deeper black levels, true, but the 3010 manages to hold its own, and black is still recognizable as black, not dark gray. The 8350 has a slight edge in dynamic range, as well, but the 3010 has a clear advantage in brightness, which is helpful in rooms with ambient light. Most importantly, the 3010's default gamma measures 2.14 on our test sample, where the ideal is 2.2. This means you don't have to worry about lost detail in shadows due to crushing.
When evaluating these two projectors, it helps to remember that they are built for two very different environments. The 8350 is built for dark theater rooms and excels in these environments, while the 3010 excels in rooms with ambient light. In these environments, absolute black level is less important than lumen output and dynamic range, and the 3010 strikes a good balance between these factors in its intended environment.
Image quality in 3D. The Home Cinema 3010 does show some flaws in its 3D performance. Compared to other 3D projectors, the 3010's 3D picture shows more flickering instability, especially in areas of solid color. Motion is less smooth. Brightness is not an issue; with 2200 lumens at its disposal, the 3010 pumps out plenty of light, even in 3D, up to screen sizes of 120" diagonal in optimal conditions. Finally, compared to other recently released 3D projectors, the 3010 shows a lot of crosstalk, to the point where it became obvious even when we were not actively searching it out.
Placement Flexibility. While Epson projectors have steadily improved over the years, one constant has been their long zoom lenses and flexible H/V lens shift. The Home Cinema 3010 has a respectable 1.6:1 zoom lens, but lacks lens shift. Moreover, the fixed throw angle makes it difficult to place the projector on a rear shelf, which many users of Epson projectors prefer due to its simplicity. Those looking to upgrade a previous Epson projector to the new 3010 may need to rethink their mounting arrangements before taking the plunge.
Epson Home Cinema 3010 vs. Optoma HD33
So far, the Home Cinema 3010 and the Optoma HD33 are the only full HD 3D projectors to be released for less than $2,000. While these projectors are both budget-friendly and full HD 3D compliant, there are some important differences that will determine which one is right for you.
Light output. The Home Cinema 3010 is a brighter projector than the HD33, with a maximum output of 2110 lumens on our test sample compared to 1049 lumens on the HD33. In Cinema mode, with the lamp at full power, the Home Cinema 3010 measured 1373 to the HD33's 847. In low power mode, those numbers became 947 and 661, respectively. What this means is that the Home Cinema 3010 is preferable any time you have a very large screen or a lot of ambient light, while dark rooms and smaller screen sizes will benefit more from the HD33's more moderate output. There is no way to lower light output on the Home Cinema 3010 below 900 lumens without using an ND filter, and owners of screens 120" in diagonal or smaller should take this into consideration before making a purchase.
Contrast. We set the Home Cinema 3010 to Cinema mode with the lamp at its low power setting, while the HD33 was set to Cinema with the lamp at full power, putting the two projectors roughly 100 lumens apart--almost identical, as far as the human eye is concerned. The 3010 has deeper black levels than the HD33 in dark scenes thanks to its auto iris. In scenes of average illumination, the HD33 took the lead, with deeper black levels and comparable highlights. In bright scenes, the HD33 maintained its deeper blacks while the 3010 had bright, sparkling highlights.
3D image quality. The Optoma HD33's 3D picture is more stable and more refined than that of the Home Cinema 3010, with significantly less crosstalk and flicker. This makes the HD33 easier to watch over a long period of time. Though the 3010 is the brighter of the two projectors, 3D glasses make it look only a little brighter than the HD33 in 3D despite the sizable difference in 2D brightness. The HD33 has markedly higher contrast in 3D, which gives the picture greater depth.
3D ease of use. The HD33's 3D glasses have a wider fit and are also lighter than those of the 3010, so they feel more comfortable over an extended viewing session. The HD33 has an external radio-frequency emitter, while the 3010's infrared emitter is internal. Radio frequency sync is not subject to the line-of-sight limitation of infrared, though this means you have to turn off power to the projector if you don't want to run down your glasses' batteries during a bathroom break. Finally, the Home Cinema 3010 includes two pairs of glasses in the box, while the HD33's glasses must be purchased separately. At less than $100 per pair, creating an equivalent system ends up costing $1699 to the Home Cinema 3010's $1599. Note, though, that the 3010e does not include glasses, so an equivalent system would cost $1999.
Placement flexibility. The Home Cinema 3010's 1.6:1 lens offers additional wiggle room compared to the restrictive 1.2:1 zoom lens on the HD33. Neither projector has lens shift. On the HD33, there is a slight upward throw angle such that the bottom edge of the image appears 7% of the image's height above the centerline of the lens, while the Home Cinema 3010 puts the bottom edge and the lens centerline exactly level. This means that the HD33 will be easier to ceiling mount in some instances, since it is less likely to require the use of an extension tube. It also opens up the possibility of placing the HD33 on a low table without being forced to tilt the projector and apply keystone correction.
The Home Cinema 3010 is a bit of a departure for Epson, as the company ventures into 3D and experiments with features not previously seen in Epson home theater projectors. The 3010 bridges the gap between classic home theater and living room oriented home entertainment in ambient light. It can function well in either environment, provided that one accommodates the projector's quirks. Some features, like 1373 lumens in Cinema mode and dual 10W speakers, seem tailor-made for home entertainment. Other features, like the projector's auto iris and excellent default color calibration, make the Home Cinema 3010 feel more like a home theater projector. The 3010e adds a wireless HDMI feature that do-it-yourselfers will love.
The Home Cinema 3010 lacks a few typical Epson features, such as H/V lens shift and a 2:1 zoom lens. It also suffers from underwhelming 3D performance compared to its competition. These limitations may frustrate some existing Epson customers who may be planning to replace existing projectors that have longer zoom and lens shift.
Where the Home Cinema 3010 excels is as a very bright 3D video projector, perfect for large screens or rooms in which some ambient light is preferred. If you judge the Home Cinema 3010 on its capabilities in this area, it comes out looking like a solid projector for home entertainment. The wireless 3010e version is particularly appealing for the nominal $200 additional cost, though the absence of 3D glasses raises the cost by another $200 for those interested in 3D projection. For those who do not care about 3D and whose primary concern is to have an outstanding high contrast home theater projector for dark room viewing, the Home Cinema 8350 remains a formidable option and an excellent value in Epson's product line. For conventional home theater in a light controlled space, the 8350 would be our choice over the 3010.
For more detailed specifications and connections, check out our Epson PowerLite Home Cinema 3010 projector page.
The Epson PowerLite Home Cinema 3010 is also sold outside of the United States of America as the Epson EH-TW6000. Some specifications may be slightly different. Check with Epson for complete specifications.
I'm currently building and was going to paint my room dark grey along with heavy block out curtains to minimise light... 8350 will probably still be preferable? Hopefully the price of the 8350 will drop as it will make it a more attractive option as I have no interest in 3D..
BTW, Bill I think you did not mentioned how the split screen feature worked on the review. To take care of the cabling I purchased a Vizio Universal WirelessHD kit (for less than $180) and it can be used either with the HD33 or the 3010. So I don't have to pay extra for the 3010e and loosing the pair of glasses.
I will wait a few more testimonials of end users for both projectors before choosing the one, since there is another issue I have to take care of: "ceiling mounting". Additional feedback may help me decide based on flexibility for installation. Which of the two is more friendly with the following setup? A 120 diagonal inches screen (4:3 ratio, 1.3 Gain), natural light is under control thanks to a few curtains and my ceiling is 9 feet tall. Sadly I have one of the ceiling lamps from the room in the exact path between the projector and the wall where the screen is, so in the past with my previous projector I had to use a 10 inch extension to lower the projector according it offset and avoid interference. How will this change with either the HD33 or the 3010.
My best regards to all!! Luis
Luis: It's impossible to say with any sort of precision, since I don't know the size of the ceiling mount, the height of the fan, or the position of your screen. However, the HD33 has a 7% offset while the Home Cinema 3010 has a 0% offset. If you want to get the image lower on the wall in a 9'-ceilinged room, the HD33 will make that slightly easier. If I were you, I'd be more worried about throw distance; make sure the projector doesn't need to be too close to the ceiling fan.
1. Has a crosstalk problem in 3D. 2. No frame interpolation system to smooth the image. 3. Lacks the contrast of its competitors. 4. No lens shift which makes placement difficult. 5. Too bright for a darkened theater, especially for a 120 inch 1.3 gain screen.
What is it good for?
Its physical appearance is better looking than the previous model. And, its great for big screen (darkened theater) instatllations in 2D or for a lights on social event.
I can't believe Epson released this unit with its subpar 3D performance. This makes me believe the 5010 3D performance will be no better. To me, Epson took a step backwrds with this model.....unless all you care about is a super bright image with first generation 3D performance.
Here is what I'm looking for in a new projector:
1. Excellent 3D performance. 2. Excellent frame interpolation system. 3. Excellent Contrast, sharpness and shadow detail. 4. Enough brightness to handle enough ambient light to entertain, while keeping good contrast performance. 5. Excellent performance in a dark theater environment. 6. Quiet performance...can't be loud and distracting. 7. Long bulb life... 8. Physically good looking....don't like ugly projectors :)
Basically, I need versatile projector that performs well in a number of areas. I don't plan to upgrade again for at least 7 years. I still have my NEC HT1100 projector (old technology (1024x768 resolution)). But, it looks better than my 1080p 40 inch and 52 inch Samsung LCD/LED TVs, which is mind blowing... Maybe it appears to look better than my TVs because its calibrated and because the screen size has that WOW factor....or maybe it's the NEC Sweetvision technology!...don't know. The only reason I'm looking to upgrade my projector is because I can't play blueray movies on it. If I want to watch a good movie in the theater room I have to get standard definition movies. They look great, but I prefer to by 1080P movies. My projector is making buy standard definition movies. I'm happy to see newer movies packaged in both standard definition and blueray. I just need to upgrade!
Any intention to do a review of the 55 series?
The most important thing is to measure the input lag, with and without frame interpolation (moot point for the 3010 though).
Most people get dizzy if the input lag is too high, as moving the mouse/joystick/whell/other controller should have a nearly instantaneous effect on the game physics.
I currently have a Sanyo PLV-Z4, and am going to replace it soon. The 3010 is a good option, but I'd really like to know how it fares input lag-wise.
Carry on the good reviews :-)
1) Many comments seem to reference a crosstalk "problem", but in my experience this is being heavily overstated. I've not used the HD33 so cannot compare to that - however, I've taken photos of the tests showing it to match or have a slight edge on my old pro350w (hd66 equivelant), and those things had a **TON** of happy owners. Both are vastly superior to what you'd see in a commercial theater.
2) Having said that, I have been disappointed with lag. 1080p@60 and 720p@60 both tested at about 60ms delay. Hopefully someone will find out that I've got something set wrong, but so far not promising there.
So some good some bad. Overall I like it, and I'm enjoying gaming in spite of the lag, but I don't play many competitive FPS style twitch games.
The walls & ceiling immediately surrounding the screen will be dark but there will usually be some ambient light from behind the projector
Given the distance I assume I need some serious brightness; given the video gaming I assume I need high refresh / input rates and good clarity / no shadowing/rainbows
3D is a nice add-on but don't want to sacrifice 2D quality to get it. 95% will be 2D viewing; ceiling mount issues seems OK for me with a 6" drop down
Does the 3010 sound like the best choice under $2k? also looking at the LG CF181D and BenQ W6000 (though worried about reliability)
Thanks for your input!
Will a grey screen work with this projector or do I get a white screen?
Also, are Tab-Tensioned Motorized Projection Screens suitable or must I go fixed frame?
I have max distance of 15 ft to place the projector. Waht will be the exact screen size? I tried HD33 but it is too small and want to try Epson 3010.
According to the manual, at 15 feet you can do anywhere between 100-150 inches diagonal (though 150 inches requires 14.6' throw distance) That's at 16:9 aspect ratio.
For 4:3 aspect ratio you can do between 80" to 120" diagonal
Thank's Bill for review =)
Have seen NO 3D cross talk so far, and VERY impressed with black levels, etc (though I'm projecting on gray wall - eventually will sand and repaint using a more appropriate shade though). Screen size I'm using is 147" from 15' away.
I've had a few people over and no one has noticed any crosstalk issues - I've asked.
I still have to tweak the color settings but out of the box it really is decent, the projector is really quiet as well.
I noticed some gaming lag in 3D while playing Gears of War but it was only once or twice. As for 2D gaming, I haven't really noticed any lag in Gears or Call of Duty (as far as FPS go).
All in all, we're really impressed with the projector for the price we paid.
Still trying to figure out which glasses do work with it - on the Epson site it states M-3Di compatible Panasonic, Sony and Samsung glasses will work but they don't mention model numbers. I haven't had much luck with vendors as none of them seem to have heard of the M-3Di initiative. I'm told if the Panasonic glasses have the Full HD 3D logo on them then they work with the 3010.
Epson does it again! Best bang for the buck! 1500 dollars well spent.
I wonder if I can use the same glasses to watch both tv and projector 3d 3010 - are they compatible.
saludos desde BOLIVIA, acabo de encontrar esta web, y estoy tatalmente facinado, con la tecnologia de EPSON, como me gustaria tener mas informacion del como adquirir este PROYECTOR 3D con los lentes incluidos... necesito saber el costo real incluyendo envio, ahora bien nose si hay en LaPaz-Bolivia para adquirirlo y que pasa si necesito lentes adicionales. me puedes dar alguna direccion para saber donde hacer mi compra?
google translation to English: Hi, Bill Greetings from BOLIVIA, I just found this website, and I'm fascinated with state structures, with the technology of EPSON, as I would like more information of how to acquire the 3D Projector lenses including ... I need to know the actual cost including shipping, however if there are Nose-LaPaz Bolivia to purchase and if I need extra lenses. I can give some direction to find out where to purchase?
Yes the Nvidia 3D solution works on this projector and I use it to play Battlefield 3 in 3D and lets just say its mind blowing
Or is it OK to have it sitting a foot or two above the top of the screen? I have a 9 foot ceiling, but I'd want to have my screen's top approximately 6' from the floor.
I've seen quite a few people say that there is crosstalk. So far I have yet to see it. I'm wondering if they mounted it upside down or something and the image needs to have the 3d reversed. There is a manual toggle in the menus that allows you to reverse the image. I have my sitting on a shelf and I decided to reverse it just to see, and at that point there was crosstalk. I've played both, Batman: Arkham City and Uncharted 3, on PS3 and everything looked perfect in 3D. Batman looked especially awesome because of the wide open city and the ability to soar above it.
That brings me to my next point which is gaming lag. Everyone keeps mentioning gaming lag, but again, I can't seem to find it, in 3D or 2D. Performing combos in Batman requires pretty precision timing and I was able to pull off a 14 to more hit combo on a group of thugs with no problem. Playing Uncharted in 3D, again no issues, even with the timing on the reversals in melee combat. Gave the 3010 a run through on 2D with Battlefield 3, and aside from being blown to bits by cheap players and their shotgun/frag round combos, again everything was perfect. No delays between any button presses and on screen action. So again, I'm wondering, if it isn't something with the PS3 itself? Maybe a particular model # or the old fatty vs the new slim model? As soon as I changed my output settings on my PS3, it gave me a dialog that said something along the lines of "the display can receive 3D signals, what size is your screen." At which point I entered 71 inches and everything seemed to work fine.
Maybe to help get to the bottom of the whole crosstalk/gaming lag issue, we should list our specs on our entire setup?
I have a PS3 350GB slim model going out HDMI for video and the audio going out the PS3 cable to a separate receiver.
My screen size is 71" and my throw distance is about 10'(I know, small room).
Also, I have seen people asking about which 3D glasses will work. I found this active thread on another forum that lists all the tested models that work and don't work.[external links excluded]
Glasses that work: Blick (verify that 3D3 is the Panny model #- NOT the ones with '2') NOTE: Blick glasses are one size and do not come in S/M/L Panasonic TY-EW3D3SU/TY-EW3D3MU/TY-EW3D3LU IE All 3rd gen Active Panasonic Glasses Sony Playstation 3D Glasses Expand YOUniversal X104
Mixed results: *** These glasses have been reported as working and NOT working *** Panasonic TY-EW3D2MMK2 Panasonic 3D2 series w/ Avatar movie bundle
Glasses that don't work: JVC 3D Mitsubishi Nvidia 3D Vision Panasonic TY-EW3D2S/TY-EW3D2M/TY-EW3D2L Samsung 1st gen IR Samsung 2100 Samsung SSG-3100GB Samsung SSG-P3100M Megamind 3D Starter Kit - (Compatible with 2011 3D TVs - contains SSG-3100GB glasses) Sony TDG-BR50/B 3D Active Glasses Sony Active 3D Glasses TDG-BR250/B Xpand 103
Thats all I could find listed for now.
Please help me solve that problem.
Thanks for read this.