stereoscope


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stereoscope

 [ster″e-o-skōp]
an instrument for producing the appearance of solidity and relief by combining the images of two similar pictures of an object.

ster·e·o·scope

(ster'ē-ō-skōp),
An instrument producing two horizontally separated images of the same object, providing a single image with an appearance of depth.
[stereo- + G. skopeō, to view]

stereoscope

/ster·eo·scope/ (ster´e-o-skōp″) an instrument for producing the appearance of solidity and relief by combining the images of two similar pictures of an object.

ster·e·o·scope

(ster'ē-ō-skōp)
An instrument producing two horizontally separated images of the same object, providing a single image with an appearance of depth.
[G. stereos, solid + G. skopeō, to view]

stereoscope

an instrument for producing the appearance of solidity and relief by combining the images of two similar pictures of an object.
References in periodicals archive ?
An additional advantage to using a stereoscope is that the device magnifies what you're looking at by 2 1/2 to five times what the naked eye would see in studying the very same photo.
The Stereoscope along with cards from the Battlefield Series
Reconsidering the stereoscope, we see that the way a stereograph synthesizes two photographs into an impression of spatial relief closely relates to the way cinema synthesizes film frames into an impression of temporal relief.
For free stereo viewing, the separation between the pairs was 30 mm, whereas for the stereoscope the separation had to be 114 mm to fit its mirror arrangement.
Naiads were identified under stereoscope following Musser (1962), Anjum (1997), Chishti (1988), Hussain (1988), Khaliq et al.
The morphological qualitative descriptions of the fish scale were patterned after Lippitsch [32] and Kuusipalo [29] using stereoscope in order to investigate the variations of scales within and among the regions/areas of the Indian goatfish P.
He discussed the long history of 3D, dating back to 1832 when Sir Charles Wheatstone created the rotating stereoscope, and including the boom in 3D movies of the 1950s.
Genitalia were observed using a Zeiss Stemi 2000-C stereoscope and conserved in vials with alcohol and glycerin.
6) Pasted into the texts of novels such as Hawthorne's Marble Faun and examined in startling three-dimensional realism through the stereoscope, photographs launched archaeology into the public arena.
Images were made with a Leica stereoscope with Image Pro Plus 5.