Stereoscopic Effect

Stereoscopic Effect

 

the three-dimensional perception of an object received when viewing two flat perspective images of the object. A stereoscopic effect is produced when the following main conditions are met: each eye must see only a single image; the images must be positioned relative to the eyes in such a way that the corresponding (from conjugate points) lines of sight intersect; and any differences in the scale of the images must not exceed 16 percent.

Distinctions are made between direct, inverse, and zero stereoscopic effects. A direct effect corresponds to the actual spatial position of the points of an object and arises when the left and right images are viewed by, respectively, the left and right eyes. Reversing the positions of the images gives rise to an inverse stereoscopic effect, and a rotation of the images by 90° will create a zero effect. Stereoscopes facilitate the creation of a stereoscopic effect.

References in periodicals archive ?
Patients are asked if they notice the stereoscopic effect, and you immediately get an idea of whether their binocular vision is normal or not.
Claims to the contrary notwithstanding, the wide film, while increasing the scope of motion photography, does not produce stereoscopic effect.
The purpose of the procurement is to have stereoscopic effect in darkness when it is needed.
Detail Booster enhances both resolution and image texture, improving the overall resolution by restoring image edge sharpness affected by the upscaling process, while texture enhancement analyses the original images and hones a stereoscopic effect by strengthening their brilliance.
ChromaDepth is a patented system that creates a stereoscopic effect using the ROYGBV visible light spectrum.
With some powerful processing and smart algorithms Samsung 3D TVs are able to convert the 2D content into a 3D Stereoscopic effect, all in real time," said Justin.
Among them, the world's largest 65-inch 3D display is enabled with 12 views and is based on a barrier type technology that generates a stereoscopic effect by creating a distance discrepancy between the human's left and right eyes.
3D glasses are used to create a stereoscopic effect from a 2D image.
Perhaps the complex equipment (usually, two synchronized cameras) and ideal composition needed to achieve acceptable stereoscopic effect was too onerous or insufficiently remunerative for our few stereographers.
A slightly different image for the right and left eye creates a stereoscopic effect, mimicking the way humans see.
In most of his richly colored pictures, McFarland achieves a stereoscopic effect within a single image, without the need for a Viewmaster's plastic hardware.
Panasonic's passive circular polarizing glasses and the Xpol[R] system maintain the stereoscopic effect even when the head is tilted to the left or right - a vital benefit linear polarization solutions cannot offer.