stereoscopic vision


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ster·e·o·scop·ic vis·ion

the single perception of a slightly different image from each eye.
Synonym(s): stereopsis

ster·e·o·scop·ic vi·sion

(ster'ē-ō-skop'ik vizh'ŭn)
The single perception of a slightly different image from each eye.

stereopsis 

Awareness of the relative distances of objects from the observer, by means of binocular vision only and based on retinal disparity. Syn. stereoscopic vision; third-degree fusion. See stereoscopic visual acuity; anaglyph; angle of stereopsis; cortical column; retinal disparity; depth perception; leaf room; stereo-blindness; random-dot stereogram; stereoscopy; Howard-Dolman test; three needle test; two-dimensional test.

ster·e·o·scop·ic vi·sion

(ster'ē-ō-skop'ik vizh'ŭn)
The single perception of a slightly different image from each eye.
References in periodicals archive ?
This makes it more surprising that none of the participants was aware of the presence or absence of stereoscopic vision.
The 17th-century Dutch artist Rembrandt Harmenszoon van Rijn lacked stereoscopic vision, suggest two researchers at Harvard Medical School in Boston.
The result is stereoscopic vision, or 3D, of a depth and colour which cannot be achieved with holograms.
Ann Burke Daly's Stereoscopic Vision, 1996, reversed this situation: she too presented an audio piece, but one set up for a single listener positioned to face outlines of absent photographs traced against the wall.
Stereoscopic vision is the ability to perceive depth through the use of two eyes.
The Wheatstone Award named for inventor Charles Wheatstone, who invented the Stereoscope in 1838 in England, was also a noted advocate and educator about stereoscopic vision and imaging.
I find myself in a maddeningly flat world," he stated, describing his loss of stereoscopic vision and a lingering inability to make out stairs as anything other than a series of lines.