stereoscopy

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Related to Stereoscopic image: stereoscopic photography, Stereoscopic 3d, stereographs

ster·e·os·co·py

 (stĕr′ē-ŏs′kə-pē, stîr′-)
n.
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.

stereoscopy

(ˌstɛrɪˈɒskəpɪ; ˌstɪər-)
n
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

ster•e•os•co•py

(ˌstɛr iˈɒs kə pi, ˌstɪər-)

n.
1. the study of the stereoscope and its techniques.
2. three-dimensional vision.
[1860–65]
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
Translations
References in periodicals archive ?
Supply, installation, integration and commissioning of additional hardware and software functionality of 1 / one / number of complex system for remote live broadcasting, recording and interactive playback of stereoscopic image when working with endoscopic systems and cameras and management of library records and metadata incl.
All the cameras come with proprietary software that enables the crew to monitor the video feed on laptops and mobile devices, and, most important, bring the data from the multiple sensors together in a single 360-degree stereoscopic image, a process known as stitching.
And green and violet lines represent the maximum and minimum parallaxes of the stereoscopic image reached when adjusting one of the three parameters.
A feature that is present in modern Sony digital cameras, 3D Sweep Panorama allows a single lens camera to shoot a 3D, stereoscopic image by taking a sweeping shot, and collating the images.
Using a 3D conversion lens, the device (pictured) will record left-eye and right-eye images simultaneously to produce a stereoscopic image that can be played back on 3D-capable TVs.
Indeed, this suggestive orange hue appeared in several works here, such as I Dreamt Your House Was a Line, 2003/2009, a kind of stereoscopic image as reductive as it is associative: On orange-painted walls were mounted white neon tubes of various lengths, attached to one another both horizontally and vertically and surrounding the viewer in sweeping zigzags.
Stereoscopic image capture and display would be quite easy to implement in many of the current and newly developing digital mammography systems, including those that are being developed for tomosynthesis.
The brain puts the two images back together and interprets the differences between them as distance, so a stereoscopic image is perceived.
By editing the stereoscopic image, we can study space perception, which cannot be in real physical space.
All these views of the scene were then merged to create a stereoscopic image, which means that, just like in real life when we look at something, each eye sees a different image and the brain combines the two to create a three-dimensional picture, without having to wear 3D glasses.
In terms of space alone there is perhaps eight times the amount of space information in a stereoscopic image as there is in a "flat" film.