Anaglyph stereoscopy is a visual display method that uses colour differentiation to take a single video stream and split it into two channels before it reaches the eye. Typically it utilises filter glasses that mask one eye with a red tint, and the other with a blue or green tint. When a video source is played that is half green, half red, slightly offset, each filter allows one half of the image to pass. The two images are the same scene, slightly offset from one another, and the net result is a stereoscopic image.
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Visual stereoscopy comes in many flavours. Depending on how the video feed is constructed, and whether or not it was originally designed with stereoscopy in mind, the technology used to deliver a slightly different positional viewpoint to the eye, differs greatly.
With the hubbub surrounding cinema 3.0, and 3D stereoscopy in the cinemas, it seemed only a matter of time before stereoscopy as the next great buzzword of the passive entertainment industry (broadcast networks) started to filter into broadcasting.
One of the more interesting developments to come out of a mediocre 2009 CES, was the Minoru webcam. It's a stereoscopic anaglyph recorder for home use.
Detecting 3D is a trait of stereoscopy. Its why humans tend to have two eyes, two different viewpoints create a degree of parallax, and allow us to perceive in 3D. However, motion parallax and movement in all three dimensions is harder to discern than simple 3D structure.
Whilst endoscopes and laproscopic surgery are truly a revolutionary way of peering inside the body and performing complex operations from tiny incisions, the size of the endoscope has always traditionally limited them to single cameras and flat displays. But, with a little lateral thinking, even a single camera can produce stereoscopy.
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Scientists using the camera aboard NASA's Lunar Reconnaissance Orbiter are acquiring stereo images of the moon in high resolution (0.5 to 2 meters/pixel) that provide 3-D views of the surface from which high resolution topographic maps are...
Devised by Dan Curticapean and his colleagues Andreas Christ and Markus Feisst of Offenburg's University of Applied Science, a new approach to high throughput VR on mobile phones is being born.
Virtual reality data sent by t...
Back on April 1, Google instigated a prank that allowed users to see an effect on Google Chrome that looked like 3D. It was actually pretty cool. But it seems as though that wasn't the only foray into 3D for Google. Apparently, the folks a...
The American Nationwide Children's Hospital in Columbus, Ohio has teamed with Viking Systems, Inc. to create and field-test a head mounted display system for surgical use.
3D films are becoming all the rage with cinematographers at the moment. The only problem is, the twin lens cameras used, basically double up on everything, including operating costs for film or digital storage space.