17 February 2009 Digital stereoscopic photography using StereoData Maker
Author Affiliations +
Abstract
Stereoscopic digital photography has become much more practical with the use of USB wired connections between a pair of Canon cameras using StereoData Maker software for precise synchronization. StereoPhoto Maker software is now used to automatically combine and align right and left image files to produce a stereo pair. Side by side images are saved as pairs and may be viewed using software that converts the images into the preferred viewing format at the time of display. Stereo images may be shared on the internet, displayed on computer monitors, autostereo displays, viewed on high definition 3D TVs, or projected for a group. Stereo photographers are now free to control composition using point and shoot settings, or are able to control shutter speed, aperture, focus, ISO, and zoom. The quality of the output depends on the developed skills of the photographer as well as their understanding of the software, human vision and the geometry they choose for their cameras and subjects. Observers of digital stereo images can zoom in for greater detail and scroll across large panoramic fields with a few keystrokes. The art, science, and methods of taking, creating and viewing digital stereo photos are presented in a historic and developmental context in this paper.
© (2009) COPYRIGHT Society of Photo-Optical Instrumentation Engineers (SPIE). Downloading of the abstract is permitted for personal use only.
John Toeppen, David Sykes, "Digital stereoscopic photography using StereoData Maker", Proc. SPIE 7237, Stereoscopic Displays and Applications XX, 72371C (17 February 2009); doi: 10.1117/12.807422; https://doi.org/10.1117/12.807422
PROCEEDINGS
10 PAGES


SHARE
RELATED CONTENT

Visualizing motion in video
Proceedings of SPIE (May 05 2000)
185-deg. ultrawide fish eye lens
Proceedings of SPIE (September 07 1998)
Panoramic video in video-mediated education
Proceedings of SPIE (January 17 2005)
Small drones for geo archaeology in the steppes locating...
Proceedings of SPIE (October 07 2009)

Back to Top