Like many of us, I've had a passing interest in stereo photography, and my earliest shots include a 1953 stereo pair of my mother sitting in the garden taken from two slightly different views. Later I took a few stereo pairs in Kodachrome using the shifting weight from left leg to right leg technique, and still have a pair of Carousel projectors, polarised filters and glasses etc., and I have been a member of the UK based Stereoscopic Society. Reminded by Amazon that the price had dropped substantially, a few weeks ago I bought a W3, and have been enjoying its capabilities - both taking stills and a few movies. After trying a card I had lying around, I bought it an 8Gb high speed card so that it didn't cease recording movies after 11 seconds. Whilst both types are viewable on the rear LCD screen, from the card I can only view the non-moving 3D stereo pairs on my 3D TV, as the movie format isn't recognised in that mode. 3D movies on TV need an HDMI cable. In the main I've used it on full auto, and have been impressed by the exposure metering, and by its normally acceptable choice of 3D toe-in. Occasionally this goes wrong, and the result is most unpleasant. One person to whom I passed the camera had immediate eye strain when trying to view images fully acceptable to me, and the manual warns about this, but the majority have found the viewing as good as I do. The camera feels well built and having a lens separation of 75mm is quite sizeable. It claims to have twin CCD (no mention of CMOS), and the side-by-side cameras can be zoomed, but this reduces the 3D effect. It's particularly good at recording flowers in gardens, and the different depth layers show up well. There is no viewfinder, and in bright sunshine the rear LCD struggles as expected. On playback, the rear LCD screen is of a high quality, and after initial loading, the image snaps into focus and 3D. Exposure Info can be turned off if required. Apart from the fully auto 3D mode, there are others including P, A & M. In addition there are 2D modes where the two lenses can record different views exploiting the two lenses, but I have yet to explore these. In addition to the special 3D file format (from which my browser can extract a jpeg) a normal jpeg file is recorded by default. This can be turned off via the Menu. The camera fits well into one of the cases I found in my local Currys. Unfortunately I can't post any examples here to illustrate my results, but well recommended for some fun!