a mechanism for computing depth on the basis of the disparity of the image on the retinal surface of the two eyes produced by objects at various distances from the observer.
Perception of depth, depending on the differences in the images projected on the retinas of the two eyes.
abili ty to perceive three-dimensional depth.
Binocular visual perception of three-dimensional space based on retinal disparity.
Ability to see depth and judge distance.
Stay-re-op-sis] The ability to see objects with depth perception from both eyes.
ability to perceive three-dimensional depth.
the capability of depth perception in both eyes.
Binocular vision of images with horizontal disparities. The importance of stereopsis for immersion is not established.
Depth perception. Use of both eyes as a team to form a single image with depth. Necessary for perception of the spatial orientation of the object viewed.
The ability to use three-dimensional binocular vision
(stehr-ee-OP-sis) Ability to see objects as three-dimensional and to judge their relative distance in space by putting together mental images from both eyes.
Ability to perceive a single image of an object even though perceptual input is binocular and differs slightly for each eye; significant source of cues for depth perception.
The physiological and mental process of converting the individual LH and RH images seen by the eyes into the sensation and awareness of depth in a single three-dimensional concept (or Cyclopean image).
Stereopsis is a process in visual perception leading to perception of the depth or distance of objects. It comes from two Greek roots, meaning solidity, and opsis meaning vision or sight. That means it could refer to any sort of visual depth perception, but since about the 1960s it has come to refer to depth perception from binocular vision, requiring two eyes.