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Holographic display

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Title: Holographic display  
Author: World Heritage Encyclopedia
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Subject: Holography, Display technology, Stereoscopy, Thick-film dielectric electroluminescent technology, Telescopic pixel display
Collection: 3D Imaging, Display Technology, Emerging Technologies, Holography
Publisher: World Heritage Encyclopedia

Holographic display

Holographic display is a type of display technology that has the ability to provide all four eye mechanisms:[1] binocular disparity, motion parallax, accommodation and convergence.


  • Electro-holographic display 1
  • History 2
  • See also 3
  • References 4

Electro-holographic display

Electro-holographic display is a type of holographic display that uses electroholography for recording and reconstructing 3D objects. This display has advantages over other 3D displays; for example, it can reconstruct 3D images with full parallax.[2] [3]


In 2005, researchers at the University of Texas have claimed to create the first true holographic display.[4]

In 2008, scientists created the first rewritable and erasable holographic systems.[5]

In November 2010, researchers at the University of Arizona announced that they developed the fastest 3D motion hologram - which can refresh once every 2 seconds.[6]

In June 2013, the MIT researcher Michael Bove has claimed holographic televisions could be in living rooms in the next 10 years at the price of today’s two-dimensional sets because of technology being developed by Massachusetts Institute of Technology’s Media Lab.[7]

See also


  1. ^ "Holographic 3-D Displays - Electro-holography within the Grasp of Commercialization". 
  2. ^ "Holographic 3-D Displays - Electro-holography within the Grasp of Commercialization". 
  3. ^ "Large viewing angle projection type electro-holography using mist 3D screen | River Valley TV". 
  4. ^ "Boffins switch on holographic TV". 16 June 2005. 
  5. ^ "Scientist: Holographic television to become reality". 7 October 2008. 
  6. ^ "New Hologram Tech Sets 3D in Motion". 11 February 2013. 
  7. ^ "MIT Researcher Says Holographic TV Could Debut in Next 10 Years". 19 June 2013. 
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