cone of vision

cone of vision

The field of vision radiating outwardly from the eye of the viewer in a more or less conical shape along the central visual axis.
See also: Perspective projection
References in periodicals archive ?
This creates a pure-of-purpose driving environment with a pronounced "cone of vision", where the steering wheel as well as the surrounding black surfaces appear to be surging forward and, in so doing, accen- tuate the cabin's powerful driver focus.
"At bottom, it is a matter of surrounding with a frame a portion of one's cone of vision, while standing in the right place at the right time." The belief that photography comes down to finding a spot in the landscape guided Szarkowki's selections for "New Photography," the annual showcase he inaugurated in 1985, and it continued to hold sway in the installments organized under his successor, Peter Galassi.
The resultant "cone of vision" sets the tone for the driver's area as a whole and tapers into a Head-Up Display with combiner screen, which projects all the relevant information into the driver's direct field of view.
When focusing on the lure from the deck, your field of view is basically limited to surface features, and when you're search-casting and fixated on the lure, your cone of vision is narrow.
The vampires also act exactly like the protagonists in the Metal Gear Solid games - they have a cone of vision you have to avoid.
There is virtually no depth perception, and the cone of vision is extremely narrow.
Each camera lens has a 90-degree cone of vision. Two lenses in the side walls allow a view of the melter's entire interior.