Pioneer also revealed new iPhone certified receivers, iPhone and iPad docking stations along with new IPTV capable devices.
"We want to play nice with every type of content, high-def, low-res, 2D, 3D," said Eric Smith, national trainer for Pioneer's home electronics department told Home Theatre Magazine.
"I think we all know content is king, and 3D is a lot of fun once you have it."
The Samsung Google TV, which is set to come out early next year in Australia, allows users to access movies from Google's YouTube.
Dan Schinasi, senior marketing manager for Samsung's HDTV product planning group, said it will be interesting to see how that device works.
"I'm not saying it's a bad thing, but every one of our applications is tested before it's made available, to make sure it works," he said. "It's not the wild, wild west."
Several attendees to the CEDIA Expo said that the lack of 3D content was restricting the growth of 3D as a technology.
"We think there's a huge, pent-up demand for Blu-ray movie servers, as more people get into high-def," said Linus Wong, director of product marketing for movie server company Kaleidescape. "[But] this 3D format is so new, and there doesn't seem to be as much traction as when Blu-ray itself launched. If the market calls for it, we'll deliver support for it."
FrAlso on show was the new Sharp Quattron 3D LED LCD TVs (paired with two sets of 3D glasses), the company's first 3D HD DLP home theater projector, and two new, networked 3D Blu-ray players. Several of these products will be launched in Australia during the next four months said Sharp officals.
Sony Electronics unveiled its first 3D front projector withv a price tag of $10,000.
"Sony understands the 3D ecosystem better than any manufacturer so dealers and installers can count on Sony products to deliver the best possible 3D experience," said Brian Siegel, VP of Sony's home audio and video business.
Luxury display company Runco said its new line of 3D projectors can deliver a high-def picture using passive glasses, as opposed to the active-shutter shades used by consumer electronics companies today.