3D looked rather good on the HD91 projector. The HD91 does come with an external emitter that plugs into a 3D sync port on the back. The provided emitter and pair of glasses are RF based, but I do believe reading that there is an optional? emitter for working with DLP Link glasses. Don't quote me on that.
The primary downside for 3D on the HD91 is brightness. The HD91’s not bright to begin with so you run out of lumens quickly. Even viewing on a 100” diagonal 1.3 gain screen, to me isn’t quite as bright enough for my tastes. It’s not terrible, but nor will anyone accuse it of being bright. Don’t get me wrong, it is watchable, especially for enthusiasts, but don’t be surprised if family and friends would rather watch a brighter 2D image.
The 3D glasses are about typical in size and weight. Weighing in at 37.6 grams about the same as the Epson glasses, and about 12 grams heavier than the lightest out there. Optoma’s are battery powered, not rechargeable. You should get several dozen movies out of one lithium battery.
I watched the most recent Thor movie in 3D for the first time on the HD91. My wife joined me. She's not a 3D fan - her usual first question when I suggest a movie is "is it 3D?" If I say yes, her response tends to be, "well, OK..." She's definitely not exactly a 3D enthusiast, but she too enjoyed Thor with the 3D on. She's always complaining about the comfort of the glasses, regardless of the projector.