Thursday, May 29th 2014

Galaxy Ties Up with DarbeeVision

DarbeeVision, creators of the leading immersive visual image processing technology, announces a partnership today with Galaxy Microsystems to bring DarbeeVisions's immersive visual experiences to the video game industry. Galaxy Microsystems is the manufacturer of the world's highest performing graphics cards. DarbeeVision pioneered the science of computational imaging for consumer video, and its Darbee Visual Presence (DVP) technology enhances image detail, depth and gradation contrast in a way that keeps the fidelity of the image intact while creating an immersive gaming experience for the user. Leading Japanese audiovisual magazine "HiVi" has described DVP technology experience "like a magical super- resolving power."

"We're thrilled to partner with Galaxy to bring DVP-powered immersive experiences to the gaming industry," said Larry Pace, President of DarbeeVision. "Together we plan to create a new benchmark in realism for the graphics industry by combining our new kind of video processing with their hardware horsepower, to optimize the visuals for the best gaming experience available."
"This partnership will allow consumers to add DVP to a wider array of source devices and allow computer enthusiasts to take advantage of Darbee processing for all of their computer content," said Alex Lam, CEO of Galaxy Microsystems.

Galaxy Microsystems and DarbeeVisionwill be exhibiting at COMPUTEX Taipei, Nangang Exhibition Hall, Booth N0308, June 3-7.
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8 Comments on Galaxy Ties Up with DarbeeVision

Description seems pretty accurate. Results look like a contrast adjustment without as much of the harshness.
Posted on Reply
Nice sharpen filter bro. Very magical indeed.
Posted on Reply
The Darbee technology is very good. Indeed, it is only a sharpen filter, but it does it in real time. I have an Oppo Blu-ray player with Darbee in it and find it very difficult to watch anything that isn't Darbee sharpened any more without it feeling blurry.
Posted on Reply
"Sharpen" does not equal "make something look better".
This is as ridiculous as flatscreen TV's color settings being completely off the chart just to make it look more appealing in the showroom.
Only to come home and find out everyone's forehead looks white and green is blue.
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