ViewSonic rolls out 3D pocket camcorder, digital photo copier

Summary:ViewSonic has a pair of new 3D products that don't require any 3D spectacles, along with a couple of useful digital imaging apparatuses.

ViewSonic has a pair of new 3D products that don't require any 3D spectacles, along with a couple of useful digital imaging apparatuses.

First up, we have the new 3DV5 Pocket 3D HD camcorder, which captures 3D and standard 2D videos. Glasses aren't required for viewing the 3D content on the 2.4-inch 3D LCD panel. (MSRP: $179.99)

The second 3D entry is the 8-inch 3DPF8 3D multimedia digital photo frame (pictured right), which also doesn't have any eyewear requirements. The frame automatically converts standard 2D photos and videos to 3D. Other regular features include an alarm clock, calendar and slideshows with music. (MSRP: $179.99)

For those who like to do presentations on the road, either for professional or personal purposes, the following two releases might interest you. The DVP5 Pocket Camcorder Projector shoots 720p HD video and 5-megapixel photos, and can then instantly project the content up to 65-inches on the wall. Sporting a microSD card slot (expandable up to 32GB), the DVP5 is compatible with multiple devices via AV, including iPhones, computers, DVD players and gaming consoles. (MSRP: $329.99)

Finally, for those of you with boxes of old-school print photos collecting dust and becoming forgotten, ViewSonic has debuted the 8-inch DPF8-CAM Digital Photo Copier (pictured below). Converts analog print photos to digital format, the DPF8-CAM also doubles as a digital photo frame with the other standard features found on the ViewSonic 3DPF8. On paper, the DPF8-CAM Digital Photo Copier sounds like possibly the better deal of the two. (MSRP: $149.99)

All four of the new ViewSonic digital imaging devices are available now.

Topics: Mobility, Hardware

About

Rachel King is a staff writer for CBS Interactive based in San Francisco, covering business and enterprise technology for ZDNet, CNET and SmartPlanet. She has previously worked for The Business Insider, FastCompany.com, CNN's San Francisco bureau and the U.S. Department of State. Rachel has also written for MainStreet.com, Irish Americ... Full Bio

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