Tuurngait is a 06-minute long stereoscopic 3D short movie worth watching published today on YouTube.
Tuurngait was produced by a group of five students during one year and a half to create their graduation film at Supinfocom Arles (South of France). It was screened in more than 50 film festivals around the world during the past two years, earning 9 awards in the process (including Winner in the" 3D Stereoscopic" category of BeFilm 2012).
The Hub 3D Short
The Hub is a 12-minute 3D short film by Sophie Piedallu (UK) that received 2nd place at Staffordshire University's GradEx 2013, judged by industry professionals.
The Hub shows a world where smartphones and internet have taken over people’s everyday lives.
The film was a test to see whether low-budget stereoscopic film making was a reality, so it was shot using a DIY Beam-Splitter 3D Rig with two DSLR Canon 550D cameras. The aim was to do a full short film in 3D, utilising depth as much as possible and fit the Sci Fi genre, in a similar way to Black Mirror.
Watch the full short movie in 3D here under.
Situation Vacant, an Award-winning 3D Short
Situation Vacant is a short Sci-Fi horror movie shot in native stereoscopic 3D. Andrew Murchie won the Best Direction ward at the 48 Hour Film Proj. Edinburgh 2013 for Situation Vacant.
"In the interview room no-one can hear you scream."
The 07:16 minutes 3D short is visible here under (in Full HD 1080p 3D).
The Most 3D Popular 3D Channel Strikes Again
The most popular 3D channel on YouTube is managed by Tom Gifford. Eight of those video have been watched more than one million times and the cumulative views counter is over 40 Million.
If case you didn't noticed, Tom is an adept of extreme parallax. His videos are full of in-your-face moments with parallax as high as 30% of screen width. His last success "3D Super Extreme" combines CGI elements on a static live background and is available in 4K 3D on YouTube. Some of the objects are thrown through the screen, pushing the parallax over 100%.
Tom breaks many of the 3D rules (see the 1O Commandments of Stereoscopy) but for short periods, our brain is able to afford the monstrous parallax values and appreciate 3D for the sake of 3D. It even likes it so much it asks for more several times in a row ...