from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 5th Edition.
- noun The art or technique of depicting solid bodies on a plane surface.
- noun Photography that involves the use of stereoscopic equipment.
from The Century Dictionary.
- noun The art of delineating the forms of solid bodies on a plane; a branch of solid geometry which demonstrates the properties and shows the construction of all solids which are regularly defined.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.
- noun The art of delineating the forms of solid bodies on a plane; a branch of solid geometry which shows the construction of all solids which are regularly defined.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- noun Any technique for
representing solid objectsin two dimensions
stereoscopic photography, and the production of stereographs
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
Wang Xin/Xinhua/Zuma Press A woman poses with a stereography of Bugs Bunny in a park in Nanjing, Jiangsu province.
Disney's Tron was honored as live-action 3-D feature of the year and best stereography in a live-action feature.
Dreamworks' Dragon received the award as the year's for best animated 3-D feature and best stereography in an animated film.
This, too, is a history you can reawaken with stereography.
I reported yesterday that the debate over stereography for Transformers 3 was still ongoing.
The 21st century has seen a resurgence in the popularity of stereography, or 3D imagery, and thanks to the availability of inexpensive digital cameras and photo-processing software, do-it-yourself 3D imagery is now possible.
Over the years, a number of film cameras have been made with dual optics and shutters, specifically for stereography, but these still require a great deal of meticulous work by the photographer in order to properly align pictures for display.
LOS ANGELES - As the old saying goes, "What's past is prologue" - and there's nothing that quite fits that bill technologically better than stereography, or as it's more commonly known, 3D.
I've been using that sort of approach when I process stereography.
Ideal for timelapses, stop-motion, stereography and much more.