ALBUQUERQUE, N.M. -June 15, 2021-3D Glass Solutions (3DGS), today introduced the industry's first glass ceramic technology node for heterogenous integration. The novel technology will support streamlined assembly integration and advanced packaging.
What separates our glass cleaner from all the rest is the chemistry of the product inside the bottle. 3D Glass Cleaner is a wide-spectrum cleaner that uses our own proprietary chemistry to not only clean by dissolving both water-soluble contaminants, (dirt, dust, pollen) and water-insoluble contaminants, (oily substances) but to also help your glass towels absorb and trap these things off the glass and onto the towel.
Step 1: Spray a light mist of 3D Glass Cleaner onto a window or a section of glass when cleaning large windows like windshields. To avoid overspray onto adjacent surfaces, instead of spraying the glass cleaner onto the glass, spray the glass cleaner directly onto a clean, microfiber glass towel and use the towel to apply the glass cleaner for precise product placement.
Step 3: Second Pass - Using a separate, clean, soft microfiber towel, spray a light mist of glass cleaner to both sides of the towel. Using one side of the towel, re-wipe the window or section of window to remove any streaks or smears left by the first wipe. Flip to the unused side to give the glass a final wipe. For inside glass, wipe top-to-bottom for the final wipe. For outside glass, wipe side-to-side for the final wipe.
1: Clean outside glass first: To isolate any streaks of smears, first clean the outside glass. In most cases, the outside glass is simply easier to wipe compared to the inside of a windshield or the back window on a car. For the final wipe on exterior glass use a side-to-side directional motion.
2: Clean inside glass after outside glass: For your final wipe on interior glass use an up-and-down directional motion. Then if you do see a streak after cleaning the glass, you'll know which side the streak is on.
3: Use a second set of eyes: When making the final wipe on either side of the windshield or back window, have a friend play the role of Streak Spotter. That is while you're on the inside cleaning the glass have someone on the outside inspecting your work and pointing to any areas where you need to continue wiping for perfectly clear glass. This way, if there is a streak you won't have to get in-and-out of the car, over-and-over to inspect our work.
4: Lastly, re-inspect the glass at dusk or dawn. Even the faintest smudges, streaks and smears are visible when the sun is low in the sky and casts a glare on the glass. Keep a clean glass towel or two and your glass cleaner in a safe place in your car so if glare from the sun reveals any leftover smudges, streaks, or smears, you have the right tools with you to remove these from the glass.
Here at 3D, we strongly recommend using our 3D Towel Kleen to wash your glass towels after use. 3D Towel Kleen is specifically formulated to remove both water-soluble and water-insoluble substances out of all your car detailing towels.
Vinyl Fog is the oily residue that builds-up on all surfaces on the inside of new cars including the glass when new vinyl, plastic, rubber, and another artificial components, like the fabrics, foam cushions, insulation, etc. outgas or give off fumes.
When cars are brand new, all the artificial materials on the inside of the car often outgas fumes, especially in a hot environment, like when you park your car outside in the sun all day. These fumes are trapped inside your car and build-up over time. They show up as an oily film on interior glass.
ALBUQUERQUE, N.M.--(BUSINESS WIRE)--3D Glass Solutions Inc. (3DGS), a leading innovator of glass-based three-dimensional passive radio frequency (RF) devices, announced today it has raised an additional $4 million in an extended Series B1 funding round. 3DGS welcomed new investor Menlo Microsystems Inc., as well as follow-on investments from both Corning Incorporated (NYSE: GLW) and Sun Mountain Capital, bringing the total Series B1 raise to $24 million.
3D Glass Solutions (3DGS) is a world-class expert on the fabrication of electronic packages and devices using photo-definable glass-ceramics. The company manufactures a wide variety of glass-based, system-in-package (SiP) devices and components using its patented low-loss photosensitive APEX glass ceramic technology for applications in RF electronics and photonics used in automotive radar, IC electronics, medical, aerospace, defense, wireless infrastructure, mobile handset and IoT industries. 3DGS offers high-precision products with exceptional high-frequency and low-loss properties. 3DGS glass ceramic-based RF products can be combined with any number of designs or devices to create incredibly unique and valuable SiP products. The company has created foundational patent positions related to all photosensitive glass- ceramic materials and devices and owns the fundamental intellectual property for all four positions (materials, design, systems and manufacturing) related to glass-ceramic devices for the electronics packaging industry. 3DGS leverages its unique product solutions to provide device manufacturing and systems integration services for several standard and custom products. To learn more about 3DGS, visit www.3DGSinc.com.
To present stereoscopic images and films, two images are projected superimposed onto the same screen or display through different polarizing filters. The viewer wears low-cost eyeglasses with a polarizing filter for each eye. The left and right filters have different polarizations, so each eye receives only the image with the matching polarization. This is used to produce a three-dimensional effect by projecting the same scene into both eyes, but depicted from slightly different perspectives with different polarizations. Multiple people can view the stereoscopic images at the same time.
To present a stereoscopic motion picture, two images are projected superimposed onto the same screen through orthogonal polarizing filters (Usually at 45 and 135 degrees). The viewer wears linearly polarized eyeglasses which also contain a pair of orthogonal polarizing filters oriented the same as the projector. As each filter only passes light which is similarly polarised and blocks the orthogonally polarized light, each eye only sees one of the projected images, and the 3D effect is achieved. Linearly polarised glasses require the viewer to keep his or her head level, as tilting of the viewing filters will cause the images of the left and right channels to bleed over to the opposite channel. This can make prolonged viewing uncomfortable as head movement is limited to maintain the 3D effect.
To present a stereoscopic motion picture, two images are projected superimposed onto the same screen through circular polarizing filters of opposite handedness. The viewer wears eyeglasses which contain a pair of analyzing filters (circular polarizers mounted in reverse) of opposite handedness. Light that is left-circularly polarized is blocked by the right-handed analyzer, while right-circularly polarized light is blocked by the left-handed analyzer. The result is similar to that of stereoscopic viewing using linearly polarized glasses, except the viewer can tilt his or her head and still maintain left/right separation (although stereoscopic image fusion will be lost due to the mismatch between the eye plane and the original camera plane).
Polarized light reflected from an ordinary motion picture screen typically loses most of its polarization, but the loss is negligible if a silver screen or aluminized screen is used. This means that a pair of aligned DLP projectors, some polarizing filters, a silver screen, and a computer with a dual-head graphics card can be used to form a relatively high-cost (over US$10,000 in 2010) system for displaying stereoscopic 3D data simultaneously to a group of people wearing polarized glasses.
When stereo images are to be presented to a single user, it is practical to construct an image combiner, using partially silvered mirrors and two image screens at right angles to one another. One image is seen directly through the angled mirror whilst the other is seen as a reflection. Polarized filters are attached to the image screens and appropriately angled filters are worn as glasses. A similar technique uses a single screen with an inverted upper image, viewed in a horizontal partial reflector, with an upright image presented below the reflector, again with appropriate polarizers.[original research?]
Polarized 3-D projection was demonstrated experimentally in the 1890s. The projectors used Nicol Prisms for polarization. Packs of thin glass sheets, angled so as to reflect away light of the unwanted polarity, served as the viewing filters. Polarized 3-D glasses only became practical after the invention of Polaroid plastic sheet polarizers by Edwin Land, who was privately demonstrating their use for projecting and viewing 3-D images in 1934. They were first used to show a 3-D movie to the general public at "Polaroid on Parade", a New York Museum of Science and Industry exhibit that opened in December 1936. 16 mm Kodachrome color film was used. Details about the glasses are not available. At the 1939 New York World's Fair, a short polarized 3-D film was shown at the Chrysler Motors pavilion and seen by thousands of visitors daily. The hand-held cardboard viewers, a free souvenir, were die-cut in the shape of a 1939 Plymouth seen head-on. Their Polaroid filters, stapled over rectangular openings where the headlights ought to be, were very small.
Cardboard glasses with earpieces and larger filters were used to watch Bwana Devil, the feature-length color 3-D film that premiered on 26 November 1952 and ignited the brief but intense 3-D fad of the 1950s. The well-known Life magazine photo of an audience wearing 3-D glasses was one of a series taken at the premiere. The film's title, imprinted on the earpieces, is plainly visible in high-resolution copies of those images. Imaginatively colorized versions have helped to spread the myth that the 3-D movies of the 1950s were projected by the anaglyph color filter method. In fact, during the 1950s anaglyph projection was used only for a few short films. Beginning in the 1970s, some 1950s 3-D feature films were re-released in anaglyph form so that they could be shown without special projection equipment. There was no commercial advantage in advertising the fact that it was not the original release format. 041b061a72