3D Mobile Gaming to Arrive by 2012
Dec 3, 2010
3D mobile gaming
Developments in 3D mobile technology are progressing at an astonishing rate, and some believe 3D mobiles could be readily available by 2014.
Mobile phones have come a long way over the years. Early devices wouldn’t fit in a pocket, but today, just a few short decades later, mobile phones offer real-time GPS capabilities, wireless media broadcasting, high resolution cameras, and multi-touch displays.
The next big step in mobile technology will be the evolution from two dimensional image output to true 3D. Market intelligence group In-Stat estimates that by 2012, 3D devices will be commonplace.
“Due to advancements in autostereoscopic 3D technology, a type of 3D technology that does not require glasses to view 3D images, 3D technology is finding its way into mobile devices,” says In-Stat Senior Analyst Stephanie Ethier.
A large chunk of the 3D mobile devices shipped will be handheld video game unites, but In-Stat predicts that 45% of all 3D-enabled mobile devices will be smartphones, and that by 2014, the number of 3D smartphones sold will surpass 60 million units.
3D mobile displays will be good news for mobile gambling and mobile gambling. The most high-tech mobile casino games on the market right now can be found at iPad casinos and Android casinos, where games make full use of multi-touch technology to create an engaging mobile gambling experience. When 3D displays become commonplace, the quality and complexity of mobile casino games will increase dramatically, giving players unique opportunities to enjoy their favorite games while on the go, and in mind-blowing 3D.
Tags: 3D devices, 3D imaging, 3D mobile devices, 3D mobile technology, 3D technology, 3D-enabled mobile devices, Analyst, Android, Early devices, GPS, high-tech mobile casino games, In-Stat, Kishonti Informatics, Market intelligence, mobile devices, Mobile gambling, Mobile game, Mobile phone, mobile phones, mobile software, mobile technology, Mobile telecommunications, multi-touch technology, smartphones, Stephanie Ethier, wireless media broadcasting