Lytro says that the difference between this experience and what's currently being shot with other 3D VR rigs is dramatic.
The complete Immerge system includes a proprietary server unit that can store an hour of footage. From there, editors can work with the footage in whatever application they're accustomed to using and publish in formats that will work with any commercially VR headset, including Oculus Rift and Samsung Gear VR.
Obviously, the Immerge is suited to shooting in studio or urban settings and not for hobbyists.
Lytro says they should have working prototypes ready for user testing in early 2016. Purchasing a full setup (camera, server, storage, software licenses) will likely run filmmakers between $250,000 and $500,000, but Lytro imagines most will want to rent instead. This will cost $6,000 to $8,000 per day.