stereography

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ster·e·og·ra·phy

 (stĕr′ē-ŏg′rə-fē, stîr′-)
n.
1. The art or technique of depicting solid bodies on a plane surface.
2. Photography that involves the use of stereoscopic equipment.

ster′e·o·graph′ic (-ə-grăf′ĭk), ster′e·o·graph′i·cal (-ĭ-kəl) adj.
ster′e·o·graph′i·cal·ly adv.

stereography

(ˌstɛrɪˈɒɡrəfɪ; ˌstɪər-)
n
1. (Mathematics) the study and construction of geometrical solids
2. (Art Terms) the art of drawing a solid figure on a flat surface
stereographic, ˌstereoˈgraphical adj
ˌstereoˈgraphically adv

ster•e•og•ra•phy

(ˌstɛr iˈɒg rə fi, ˌstɪər-)

n.
1. the art of delineating the forms of solid bodies on a plane.
2. a branch of solid geometry dealing with the construction of regularly defined solids.
[1690–1700]
ster`e•o•graph′ic (-əˈgræf ɪk, ˌstɪər-) adj.
ster`e•o•graph′i•cal•ly, adv.

stereography

the art of representing the forms of solid bodies on a plane surface. — stereographer, n. — stereographic, stereographical, adj.
See also: Drawing
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References in periodicals archive ?
stereographical projection) of the support limb and kicking limb cycles for the GA and GB body segments are shown in Figure 2.
S/Z is thus a stereographical textual space in which Barthes's words are written upon Balzac's words, coming into intricate relations with them to form a multi-dimensional body of signs.
Wait's masculinity disrupts the idea of nineteenth-century masculinity; he is "the in-between" that represents both masculinity and femininity in their worst, most stereographical forms, and Conrad warns his conservative readers about the "infernal spell" that degraded masculinity can have on the "guileless manhood" of those who appear to be unyielding in their manhood, which is another reason that Wait must die--to prevent the further degeneration of masculinity (Messenger; Nigger 28).