All the new Epson home theater projectors, from under $800 to the more expensive models, now sport 3D. The Pro Cinema 4030 has what it takes to be a good 3D projector. For openers, it's got plenty of lumens. It's not the brightest out there, but it's still brighter than most. And 3LCD projectors seem to be slightly better than the other technologies at delivering the highest percentage of brightness to the eyes.
3D is considered very good, and I have watched a good deal of it. There is always some minor cross-talk and you can give up some brightness for less cross-talk. DLP projectors should be crosstalk free by comparison. Just remember, the projector isn't necessarily where the cross-talk comes from. It's often in the content.
I like Epson's glasses, they are some of the lighter ones out there, weighing in in the mid-30 gram range, not much different than my normal glasses. They fit a large head like mine, better than most. Epson's glasses are RF, not IR or DLP-link. That's definitely the right way to design them.
The technology is well thought out. The glasses are rechargeable, but what really is cool, is that if you are ready to watch, and you pick up a pair of glasses and they need a charge, just 3 minutes of charging will allow them to last all the way through the average movie. That is, you can put enough charge on in less time than you can microwave some popcorn! Clever folks.
As with most manufacturers, their 3D glasses aren't inexpensive, but you do get two pair with the projector. An $89 list price graces the glasses, but you can buy 3rd party 3D glasses for a fraction the price. The snap together Samsung glasses that are compatible, are flimsy, but at $20 a pair, you can afford 10 extra pair for 3D Movie party night.