stereoscopy

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ster·e·os·co·py

(ster'ē-os'kŏ-pē),
1. An optic technique by which two images of the same object are blended into one, giving a three-dimensional appearance to the single image.
2.

stereoscopy

(stĕr′ē-ŏs′kə-pē, stîr′-)
n.
An optical technique by which two images of the same object are blended into one, giving a three-dimensional appearance to the single image.

ster·e·os·co·py

(ster'ē-os'kŏ-pē)
An optic technique by which two images of the same object are blended into one, giving a three-dimensional appearance to the single image.

stereoscopy 

The science dealing with the perception of three-dimensional effects and of producing them. See stereopsis.
References in periodicals archive ?
When the portraits were complete, they were amazed at the sight of them when viewed through 3-D glasses.
During the first 35 days of Bolsa Aberta, some 12,000 folks like Carlos Alberto put on their 3-D glasses in the pit.
Special 3-D glasses combine the images to trick your eyes into thinking they're seeing 3-D.
After the game on Sunday, don't throw away those special 3-D glasses that were distributed nationwide for use during the telecast of the most-watched single TV program of the year in the United States.
Consumers will want reassurance that such things as 3-D glasses will interoperate between brands," said Paul Gray, director of TV electronics research, at DisplaySearch, in a statement.
By allowing each eye to see only one RGB image, the 3-D glasses create a stereoscopic parallax, which is interpreted by the wearer as a full-color, 3-D laser image.
Unlike the ``Ghosts'' premiere, where guests had to turn in their 3-D glasses, ``Spy Kids'' fans will get to keep theirs.
APO recently produced over 40 million 3-D glasses for the movie "Hannah Montana & Miley Cyrus: Best of Both Worlds Concert" premiering on the Disney Channel Sat.
Complete with action figures, ultra-hip 3-D glasses and 3-D comic books, this exciting new Happy Meal(R) event brings back the magic of 3-D and the page turning adventures of Spy Kids 3-D: Game Over, debuting in theaters everywhere July 25, 2003.
Tickets are $10 for adults and $8 for children, students and seniors; price includes 3-D glasses.
Exhibitors are choosing REAL D Cinema systems for their ability to play either digital 2-D or 3-D content using the same projector, and for REAL D Cinema's 3-D glasses, which are easily stylized and can be taken home by the audience as souvenirs.