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Watch 3D Stereoscopic Panoramas on, the world's biggest spherical panorama publishing platform, is now hosting 3D stereoscopic panoramas.  They can be viewed on phone-based VR devices, or on your PC screen if you have a mirror stereoscope.  If you don't select VR mode, they are shown  as 2D panoramas, with full range zoom.  In VR mode they offer zoom over a smaller range, and static panning (with finger or mouse) in addition to the normal gyro-controlled panning.

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Looking for a 3D Gift? Check "The Man With F.E.E.E.T."

The Man With F.E.E.E.T. is a brand new comedic adventure for View-Master viewers from Eric Drysdale. It features 21 3D stereoscopic photographs on 3 View-Master reels, accompanied by a read-along sixteen-page story-booklet-thingy (you may combine the set with a viewmaster viewer): A nice gift idea for fans of 3D stereoscopy for less than $20.


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Check "Roman Klein 4K3D" for Ultra-Realistic 3D imaging

Stereoscopic photographer Roman Klein (Austria) is publishing a free online 4K3D pictures repository. Pictures are Oculus Rift compatible and make use of every pixel of all leading edge 4K/UHD-3D TV sets. The web site features a Phereo stereoscopic viewer.

All available 3D pictures offer 3840x2160 pixels resolution or better with a 16:9 aspect ratio. The sample you see here is downsampled to 640 pixels and rendered in Red-Cyan for your cheap cardboard 3d glasses, but on the web site, Phereo will give you access to up to 2560x885 pixels. For the full 4K viewing, see recently published slideshow-videos on his YouTube channel "romanklein3d"on a 4K/UHD-3D smart-TV.

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19th Century San Antonio 3D Stereocards Available Online

Around 1840, photography and stereoscopy were discovered. Stereoscopic cards takein by Henry Doerr in San Antonio were selling by the thousands in the middle of 19th century. If you ve an old mirror stereoscope, you can enjoy 3D pictures the same way people watched them a full hundred years before the frist 3DTV was invented! This picture and many othersare from  the Robert N. Dennis collection of stereoscopic views preserved in the New York Public Library and recently published online to the NYPL Digital Collection.

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How to Generate Popup Cards From 3D Pictures

Artist Ken Kawamoto  (Japan) created a program that automatically generates popup cards from 3D point cloud data collected from an Kinect-like time-of-flight camera . His goal was to print a 3D pop-up-style photograph of his child and put it on his desk. And for convenience, he wanted a foding print that collapses to save space so you can easily carry it around.

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