Let’s see if we can trust our eyes with these common, recognizable things. Does everything look good to you?
The video of the common, recognizable things was shot with the stereoscopic image-splitter seen in the photo pinned to the wall of this cork-lined rectangular box.
No actual measurements were made while creating this 360 3D scene. Every step of the process was judged simply by how it looked.
The stereo base of the image-splitter is five inches.
Although I’ve had a lot of fun this week in my rec room, it’s time to get outdoors and look for more adventures, so let’s dim the house lights one more time and watch this video on the high-tech transparent projection screen.
BTW, the 3D video on the projection screen was recorded with my hyper image-splitter, which has a 5-inch stereo base.
Viewable in 3D and 2D. (Having problems? Try viewing it via YouTube.com or your YouTube app.)
I found a syringe for shooting up yogurt for the rest of my life, which will hopefully be another 50 or 60 years.
This video was also inspired by anyone who might think you can’t record a 3D video “outdoors” with a 20mm stereo base.
FYI, while waiting for this video to render, I tried filling the syringe with yogurt, and it works fine, except for the chunks of strawberries in the yogurt, which obviously need to be avoided.
Shooting up the yogurt went without a hitch, so it looks like a perfect solution, and cleaning up the syringe for the next person (or cow) was quick and easy.
Next week, Lord willin’ and the creek don’t rise, I’ll shoot a demo of the actual process and results.
Again adventuring out into the real world, calculating a normal-looking stereo base for my dual Canon 3D rig, in this video I’d like to explain why Janice and I usually don’t go to the beach in the winter.
This is my first adventure out into the real world, calculating a stereo base for my dual Canon 3D rig, using settings for a cubic illusion, but staying within the limits of a 2-inch to a 5-inch stereoscopic lens separation, which insures the scene will look “normal”.
I’d like to show you the coffeemaker that Janice found by the dumpster, before I go out for my dual Canon 3D rig marathon.
Also in this video, I explain the importance of analyzing a cubic illusion in a variety of viewing conditions.
Making sure my dual Canon 3D rig is properly set up before I get too serious, the fact that the stereo base was extremely close to human eyes in this scene was only a coincidence, as I explain.
I’m not going to jump to conclusions and say that this technique of calculating the stereo base is a better way to go, because I know getting lucky on a first attempt can happen more often than not.
So, let’s just take this one video at a time, okay?