Stereopair

Stereopair

 

a pair of flat perspective images of the same object obtained from different points of view. When a stereopair is viewed in such a way that each eye sees only one of the images, a three-dimensional (stereoscopic) picture giving a sensation of depth is perceived. Stereopairs are used to create three-dimensional images of objects in stereoscopic motion-pictures, stereo-photography, and stereoscopic television; they are also used for scientific purposes.

Stereopairs are obtained with stereoscopic cameras, both still and motion-picture, with two television camera tubes, or with special attachments for the lenses of conventional still and motion-picture cameras. In addition, various instruments are used to obtain and study stereopairs in stereophotogrammetric surveying.

L. A. RIVKIN

References in periodicals archive ?
Normally, the 2D-to-3D conversion process is distributed into two basic steps: depth estimation for a given 2D image and subsequent Depth Image Based Rendering (DIBR) of a query image to form a stereopair.
In 1980 I began experimenting with mineral stereophotography; wanting to introduce my friend to this exciting twist on mineral photography, I sent him a homemade viewer designed for slides, and a few 35-mm stereopair slides of minerals I had taken.
In 1990 Erich began experimenting with the SHAPE crystal drawing program and became totally involved, including in the generation of stereopair crystal drawings.
The vector between two corresponding points in the left and the right images of a stereopair is called disparity [10].
Perkins, "Data Compression of Stereopairs," IEEE Trans.
Peter Richards for the stereopair drawings of the fourlings.
This can be understood by studying Figure 12, which presents stereopair drawings of slices of the marcasite and pyrite structures, superimposed according to each model.
Detecting building changes from multitemporal aerial stereopairs, ISPRS Journal of Photogrammetry & Remote Sensing 58: 187-201.
Lateral shading of direct-beam irradiation among neighboring canopy tree crowns in a nonequatorial tropical rain forest canopy was modeled as a function of solar position using a photogrammetric database derived from large-scale color aerial stereopairs (1:1500-1:3000 scale) acquired in 1976.
Their objective was to assess the usefulness of large-scale color stereopairs for tree species identification.
The stereopairs were orthorectified using a variety of ground control points (Herwitz et al.
Micrographs were recorded on Polaroid Type 665 positive/negative film, and stereopairs taken with a 10[degrees] tilt angle difference.