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|This is the talk page for discussing improvements to the Anaglyph 3D article.|
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"Low cost paper frames or plastic-framed glasses hold accurate color filters that typically, after 2002, make use of all 3 primary colors." First, there are different sets of three primary colors, depending on whether you're referring to pigments or light: red, yellow, blue for pigments, and red, green, blue for light. Second, the light colors are more flexible now, since I went to school, and include things like cyan, magenta, and yellow. Third, I can't imagine how three colors are used for two images. Fourth, what is meant by "accurate"? Fifth, what does 2002 have to do with it? Sixth, does this technology allow for color perception, the way oppositely polarized gray lenses do, or is it strictly monochromatic? Seventh, I often become baffled by things I can't imagine. --Marshall "Unfree" Price 184.108.40.206 (talk) 02:40, 26 May 2014 (UTC)
Inficolor - promotional/rewritable?
(Not the same as Infitec; keep reading)
I happened to notice this edit on a glance through the history.
I'm not entirely sure I agree with a total removal, given that some of the links could be useful as references (with suitable reformatting). Also, if we're displaying the multitude of systems with one eye red, it might be good to have a second example for green–magenta, at least to show the differing conventions for which color is assigned to which eye.
I haven't bothered to verify the liveness of any of the links, and as the user is vanished, I can't ask him/her for clarification. /Archive 1#INFICOLOR advertising? exists but received no replies. The Cyberbot II warning above seems irrelevant.