I apologize to you. It was truly not my intention to give you complete headaches in viewing my stereoscopy images from last weekend’s photo shoots.
So in the interests of helping you see the stereoscopic view without having to relax your eyes or cause you a headache-inducing brain bang …
Here’s some of my shots as presented in a flip-book format. Hopefully this will help you see the depth of the stereoscopy more clearly.
For example …
See if this helps you out.
I used a two-second interval to show the left and right images.
Here’s the Saratoga, Corinth & Hudson Train as it travels through the foliage.
And here’s the same photo, now with a one-half-second interval.
How does that look for you?
Here’s one more, this time from the harness track.
And here’s a 2/10ths of a second interval. And in this one …
One of the things I’m noticing with this stereo setup is that I really need a more synchronized shutter. For slower objects like the SC&H Train, I can get away with a simultaneous button-pushing. But with harness horse racing, even the slightest delay between photos causes a bit of an anomaly. For example, look at the horse’s rear left foot. In one frame, it appears to be solidly on the ground; in the other frame, it’s just slightly leaving the surface. And this is a harness horse. Imagine if I tried this with thoroughbred racing. Or any other type of fast sports action.
Yeah, this stereoscopy project can be fun. I just need to add more oomph to it.