On Mon, 31 Jan 2011 19:01:58 +0900, Roger D. Williams ... Roger, after searching for the Amazon glasses I see that they use a different principle from my own,Message 1 of 7 , Jan 31, 2011View SourceOn Mon, 31 Jan 2011 19:01:58 +0900, Roger D. Williams
> On Mon, 31 Jan 2011 18:09:27 +0900, onezebra1 <onezebra1@...>Roger, after searching for the Amazon glasses I see that they use a
>> Ok, how about this width? Problem will be different screens will be
>> different view sizes.
different principle from my own, which are probably better called
"periscope" goggles. Mine uses mirrors to direct the L & R eyes
to images one above the other. As I said, this enables wide but
shallow images (like most non-VR panoramas) to be viewed spread
across the entire screen. But as I also said, this is pretty rare
and won't get you many viewers. It is highly effective and quite
free of eye strain for viewing my own images, which is what I use
I had heard about cross-eye viewing but just now did a search and found out more about it. Right now I m just playing with this style because I at work for theMessage 1 of 7 , Jan 31, 2011View SourceI had heard about cross-eye viewing but just now did a search and found out more about it.
Right now I'm just playing with this style because I at work for the next few days and can't work on the photos.
At Amazon I found 3 types of viewers:
Pokescope® 3D Stereo Viewer.
3-D TV Stereo Prism Glasses.
Adjustable 3D Stereo Wide Viewer for Monitor and 3D Prints.
> The stereo prism glasses I use require the images to be one over the
> other, which of course is ideal for panoramas with high aspect
> ratios. They give an excellent stereo experience... But they are
> so uncommon that I fear very few would get to enjoy your stereo
> But rather than reduce the width of the images so that straight on
> viewing is possible, why not provide them for cross-eyed viewing
> as John suggested?
> This would allow you to make far better use of screen real estate.
> Roger W,
... That s still slightly too big a separation on my screen (3 inches) but I can manage to fuse the images if I move back a bit. It s a poor viewingMessage 1 of 7 , Jan 31, 2011View Source--- In PanoToolsNG@yahoogroups.com, "onezebra1" <onezebra1@...> wrote:
>That's still slightly too big a separation on my screen (3 inches) but I can manage to fuse the images if I move back a bit. It's a poor viewing experience, though. Prism glasses would be essential.
> Ok, how about this width? Problem will be different screens will be different view sizes.
Anyone not able to manage the straight ahead method might like to try this autostereo image. To see the proper effect, move close to the screen and look through it to see a blurry image but let the repeating pattern snap into alignment. Then move away from the screen anf focus without losing the alignment. You should see a shark in front of the flat background.