stereoscopic vision


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stereoscopic vision

[¦ster·ē·ə¦skäp·ik ′vizh·ən]
(physiology)
References in periodicals archive ?
Stereoscopic vision of a human (or stereopsis) is two eyes and two points of view.
As an introduction to enhancing stereoscopic vision, students can participate in nature walks or treasure hunts to locate examples of geometry in nature.
And since 3D needs stereoscopic vision from two "eyes", all 3D gadgets will have faces.
In a presentation prior to the field demo, company CEO Derek Morikawa said, "We're experts at using stereoscopic vision, with two cameras that work like human eyes to see depth." Other current projects include military, health care and cleaning applications.
Also included is an essay by Oliver Sacks, who writes about a patient who acquired stereoscopic vision late in life.
Scientists have found that young children who had been breastfed had better stereoscopic vision, which is the ability to discern depth.
To obtain a good stereoscopic vision it is necessary to configure the optical system "see-through", then it is necessary to measure the right distance between the users eyes and the distance to mini TFTs.
Loci of perceived, equi-, half- and double-distance in stereoscopic vision. Vision Research, 10, 1201-1209.
The vallecular cyst was marsupialized with the round-tip cautery under three-dimensional stereoscopic vision (figure 4).