Here we go:
On page 24, when talking about the HTPC's components, you mention that, "The GeForce GT 240 is one of only three GPU's that officially support Blu-ray 3D (the other two being the GTX 470 and GTX 480)."
The same happens on page 31, when Gordon Mah Ung mentions, "The only retail cards to support Blu-Ray 3D are the Geforce GTX 470/480 and GT 240. Older parts still support 3D games, pictures, and video, but not Blu-Ray 3D playback."
I'm really not sure where you got this information, but it's completely wrong. Looking at Nvidia's 3D vision requirements, http://www.nvidia.com/object/3d-vision-requirements.html
, cards that also support Blu-Ray 3D include the 465, 460, 340, 330, 320, 295, 285, 280, 275, and 260 (not including mobile GPU's).
More importantly, I'm very confused how you guys managed to use the Auzentech X-Fi Home Theatre HD in your 3D HTPC. The Auzentech utilizes HDMI 1.3a for both input and output, meaning that the absolute maximum that you could push through it is 1080p @ 60Hz (remember, 3D requires 120Hz) or 720p/1080i @ 120Hz, both with 7.1 audio. So the only possible way you were using 3D in your playback would be to limit the video to 720p/1080i, which frankly, is not acceptable at all for a HTPC (as you mention in the article). So I can't understand how you guys recommend this card for a 3D HTPC.
I'd also like to mention that in the final HTPC parts list on page 24, I don't see a mention of Nvidia's 3D vision kit, plus the corresponding number of active shutter glasses. I understand how with the 3DTV works, as the IR emitter and glasses come with the TV. But when using the projector as a 3D display, you're required to buy your own 3D glasses and IR emitter. So this skews the final price ($1,887) as you never mention the cost of the glasses, which for an average theater of 5 members, would bring the final price to $2,762.
Finally, in the 'Ask the Doctor' section on page 18, John asks a question about 120Hz monitors and whether they deliver a crisper image than 60Hz monitors. My issue with this is in regards to the Docs response, which simply highlights the fact that 120Hz monitors are used for 3D vision. But the Doc completely ignores the fact that a large proportion of 120Hz monitor consumers are actually buying for the 120Hz, and not the 3D capabilities - from what I could read, John was one of these people. I just feel that John's question wasn't actually answered, and instead the Doc just went off tangent talking about 3D.
Please correct me if I'm wrong with anything.