I've been playing with the previous version for a while...
It's a nice idea - assuming you have some way to display 3-d images. But you *can't* use it as a point'n'push without thinking a lot about the image you're making. It has a number of disadvantages.
The sensors are further apart than people's eyes, which emphasises the 3-d effect, but which also makes it tricky if you have objects in the foreground (the general theory is that you should have nothing closer than 30* the separation distance for realistic 3-d, so about two metres is the closest you can have things). If there are close objects, they tend to resolve sufficiently different in each eye to be very distracting.
The flash is feeble. It can't light a couple of people at half-body portrait - or rather, in flash mode the effective ISO of the sensor appears to be reduced to a very low level. Possibly I have not yet found an appropriate setting in the very confusing menus, but none of the flash images I have taken have been correctly exposed.
But worst is probably that it's an ergonomic nightmare. Cameras without viewfinders - just LCD screens - are difficult to use at the best of times, since you have to hold the camera out some distance from your eye and they wave around like a tree in the breeze. In this camera, the 3-d screen on the back works *only* if you're exactly on axis to it, and it won't show a proper image at all until it has located the image centre and tweaked the centring. The camera is very heavy, and to get a good 3-d image you need to have the thing exactly level. Holding the beast out away from your face, in exactly the right place, holding it dead level, controlling camera shake, and trying to compose the picture? Oh, and making sure you don't have a finger in front of one of the lenses, which is not as obvious as you might expect... There's too much going on. Get a tripod.
On the other hand, the images produced - when the exposure is OK - seem reasonable. If you don't have a 3-d viewer, the MPO format images are recognised by Stereo Photo Maker, so you can easily turn them into other formats, say, colour anaglyph. Ubuntu Nautilus and the image viewer also recognise MPO images, though they'll only show one of the pair, and the camera automatically saves a jpeg at the same time. Stereo Photo Maker is a windows program, but is happy under Wine.
A couple of red-cyan anaglyphs:
Best viewed in full screen, or download. I don't like the compression that happens on that image server!