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 (stĕr′ē-ŏs′kə-pē, stîr′-)
1. The viewing of objects as three-dimensional.
2. The technique of making or using stereoscopes and stereoscopic slides.

ster′e·os′co·pist n.


(ˌstɛrɪˈɒskəpɪ; ˌstɪər-)
1. (Art Terms) the viewing or appearance of objects in or as if in three dimensions
2. (General Physics) the study and use of the stereoscope
ˌstereˈoscopist n


(ˌstɛr iˈɒs kə pi, ˌstɪər-)

1. the study of the stereoscope and its techniques.
2. three-dimensional vision.
ster`e•os′co•pist, n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.stereoscopy - three-dimensional vision produced by the fusion of two slightly different views of a scene on each retina
binocular vision - vision involving the use of both eyes
References in periodicals archive ?
This enables the sensor to differentiate between objects and people, determine location while mapping large areas, and create a 3D image of the environment with very high levels of accuracy.
Vayyar's sensor differentiates between objects and people, determines location while mapping large areas, and creates a 3D image of the environment.
The Genius exam consists of a 2D and 3D image set, where the 2D image can be either an acquired 2D image or a 2D image generated from the 3D image set.
Dr Deepak Kaura holding a 3D image of a patient's heart.
Moreover, it uses a smartphone's camera to scan a 2D image and inserts a 3D image to the picture.
The present paper shows an accurate algorithm (DA3DED) that can obtain a point based representation of the jump discontinuity set of a 3D image. The algorithm is a type of 1D edge detection method (1D3DED) and adaptive splitting method.
One can see a very fine 3D image of Jupiter by staring "through" the two images taken by Damian Peach in the December 2014 issue (p.
Archaeologists took high-quality photos of 30 different warriors from different angles to analyse how different they really are and then the images were fed into an algorithm that produces a 3D image to be analysed.
It would necessitate two different image capture sources (two in-light cameras) and some sophisticated soft-ware modeling to produce a quality 3D image. Most health-care institutions purchase high definition camera systems primarily for educational purposes.
For the first time, University of New Hampshire students will be able to rapidly prototype new products with a 3D printer and 3D image scanning system that are part of the new Innovation Lab at the Peter T.
Combining the four images using a technique known as 'shape from shade' allows us to create a full 3D image of the object."