eyepoint


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eyepoint

(ˈaɪˌpɔɪnt)
n
(Photography) photog the optimum position for the eye when using a camera or optical instrument
References in periodicals archive ?
Also, turn-and-slide rubber eyecups with multi-click are provided to make it easy to position the user's eyes at the appropriate eyepoint.
This makes it easy for eyeglass wearers to see the entirety of the frame, but does make the viewfinder appear just a bit smaller than an identical one with a shorter eyepoint.
To provide accurate, custom-fit lenses the eyewear designer/retailer uses patented EyePoint Technology for lens analysis, Edward Beiner offers great style, too
1995) Spatial performance with perspective displays as a function of computer graphics eyepoint elevation and geometric field of view.
Spatial discrimination in three-dimensional displays as a function of computer graphics eyepoint elevation and stereoscopic viewing.
Eyepoint height is adjustable from 418 to 567 mm, and extensions toward the user are possible up to 45 mm.
In order to explore the recipe of ancient Egypt beer, not only the conventional evaluation from brewer's eyepoint but evaluation from the life culture of the Egyptian people was performed.
A carefully placed variegated plant in your garden can be a focal eyepoint.
This is a necessary part of the design, since there is no other fixed frame of reference for the user's eyepoint.
Turn-and-slide rubber eyecups with multi-click facilitate easy positioning of eyes at the correct eyepoint
Situation awareness as a function of frame of reference, computer-graphics eyepoint elevation, and geometric field of view.
If the posture changes during observation, the eyepoint can be changed to match, resulting in easy, comfortable and fatigue-free observation for prolonged use.