Euclideon, the controversial Australian developer, is back and promises to revolutionize the way next gen graphics are created. This is the second coming of the developer, and they claim their Solidscan technology is the real deal.

In the video clip below, Euclideon CEO Bruce Dell gives everyone a history lesson on graphics, and how far they have come since the 80’s. He then gets to the nitty gritty, and fills us in on their new controversial next gen graphics technology, Solidscan.

Dell claims Solidscan is the world’s most advanced graphics technology. The people at Euclideon apparently discovered how to use 3D scanners to capture real world environments, which can be seen as full motion video (FMV) graphics evolved.

Instead of pixels, the controversial company uses voxels, which are basically 3D pixels. This means they don’t use polygons for 3D graphics, like every other engine and tech. They instead duplicate, and directly import real life environments to create lifelike digital landscapes.

In a nutshell, Solidscan takes data from 3D scanners, upgrades the image quality, reblends the color by adding different color aspects from different angles (Shadows being casted from other viewpoints as an example.), and then compresses it into memory that you stream to produce these graphics.

The next gen graphics developer already caters to big businesses (That aren’t mentioned or name dropped in the video.), and they have two video games planned for the future, using Solidscan technology. Dell also claims a video game division of the company will open next year, and he’ll discuss potential investments then.

The controversial Euclideon once said their Unlimited Detail Technology will make polygons obsolete. This turned heads in the video game development community, and many big time creators, like Minecraft’s Markus “Notch” Persson, called Dell and the company a fraud.

You can watch their 2011 tech demo, below.

In the most recent video, Dell isn’t upfront in mentioning who uses their services, he claims they can do animation but never shows it, and the end is a big sales pitch.

We’re left with doubt whether or not Euclideon’s Solidscan tech can actually produce next gen graphics like the video, or if it’s an elaborate scheme looking to skim the pockets of investors. We’ll see if Solidscan is for real, or a Solidscam when more details are revealed.