Of or pertaining to the stereoscope; characteristic of, or adapted to, the stereoscope; as, a stereoscopic effect; the stereoscopic function of the eyeglasses; stereoscopic views.
The mental impression of a three-dimensional model which results from viewing an object at two different perspectives.
Where an image or scene is presented differently for each eye allowing a true 3D perspective. Some head-mounted displays offer stereoscopic vision to increase the effect of being in an artificially created environment.
use of binoculars for observing the surgical field and providing depth
Seeing objects in three dimensions.
A stereoscopic view is a type of optical view which creates a three-dimensional effect by using two photographs of the same scene taken at slightly different angles and viewed through two eyepieces.
Giving the illusion of being three dimensional in imagery.
characteristic of form of viewing in which each eye receives a slightly different image so that the scene appears to have depth
A generic term referring to three dimensional photographs or the apparatus used to view them. Exhibits created using this process
Pertaining to the use of binocular vision for observation of a pair of overlapping photographs or other perspective views, giving impression of depth.
Refers to viewing a scene with two eyes, where information is taken from the environment, or provided in a representational view that allows depth and spatial relationships to be discerned. The term is commonly used to differentiate between a "flat" two-dimensional representation of a three-dimensional scene, and one that provides the spatial cues, making it almost equivalent to a scene in real three-dimensional space.
Use of two perspective views to achieve the perception of depth.
This is the technique of producing images on a screen that have life-like depth by presenting slightly different images to each of the viewer's eyes. This can be done in a wide variety of ways.
two photographs taken with a stereoscopic camera. One photograph represents the left eye, and the other the right eye. When the two photographs are viewed in a stereoscopic apparatus, they combine to create a single image with depth and relief.
'Solid looking': having visible depth as well as height and width. May refer to any experience or device that is associated with binocular depth perception.