I haven't seen Maxivision live but I have seen the patents and they
are remarkable. If Ebert is an investor it's likely he bought in
AFTER he wrote that piece. If he bought before someone should blow
I don't know why different psychological responses to film and video,
or even analog and digital (they are two separate issues), should
seem "ludicrous." They communicate in markedly different ways.
I am convinced the psychologies are radically different, but that's
just based on anecdotal evidence.
Does anyone have leads to research that has been done in this area?
For more about Maxivision check out http://www.maxivisioncinema.com/
>One thing: Roger Ebert is an *investor* in MaxiVision, so he is
>certainly not unbiased in this matter. As for digital video not
>"stimulating us mentally" in the same manner as film, the very idea
>seems ludicrous to me. I think that the content of the images in
>question is far more important in initiating mental stimulation than
>whether the images are encoded digitally or on celluloid. That is an
>aesthetic issue. If Mr. Ebert finds digital video to be lacking in this
>area, perhaps he is thinking about it too much, and thereby causing a
>placebo effect of sorts.
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