Unlike other 3D televisions that require viewers wear a pair of glasses, Toshiba's TVs achieve the illusion of depth thanks to a thin sheet of small lenses in front of the display. The lenses split light from the screen to one of nine points in front of the TV. If the viewer sits in one of these 'sweet spots' they see the 3D illusion.
The TV was first unveiled at October's Ceatec show in Japan and drew long queues of people eager to see it. (See video of the Ceatec launch on YouTube.)
"It has been three months. I think we should show [the TVs] with better technology," said Masaaki Oosumi, president of Toshiba's digital media network unit.
At Ceatec Toshiba showed two models, a 12in and a 20in television. At the time, Oosumi recognised the need for larger screen sizes for markets outside of Japan and said the US market demands screens of around 40in and larger.
Both models are due on sale in Japan before the end of the month. The TVs will cost around ¥120,000 (£920) and ¥240,000 (£1,840) respectively.
Oosumi didn't provide any more details about Toshiba's CES plans, but he did confirm the company would be working on making larger screens in 2011.
"Next year is the key year to extend development of the technology and extend the screen size," said Oosumi.
The International Consumer Electronics Show runs from January 6 to 9 at the Las Vegas Convention Center.
See also: How to set up a 3D HDTV