3D documentation for architects and artists
Preliminary discussion to define the concept and goals
3D photographic documentation of your work
Conventional image post-processing
Precise alignment of the 3D stereo pairs using specialist software
Positioning the stereo pictures inside the 3D window
2D high-resolution, 16 bit tif files for printing
3D high-resolution image pairs for printing
2D lower resolution files for web use
3D images included in the Oczko Stereo 3D App for convenient display using a stereoscope
All motifs printed as stereo cards on photographic paper
One complimentary Papuga stereoscope included for stereo cards and smartphones
3D depth masks for social media
Multi-frame animations with motion tracking (gif or mp4 files)
Other 3D representations, such as: 3D LCD projection, 3D TV, anaglyphs, lenticular prints, Looking Glass, etc.
Of course you can always use all the photographs in the classic monoscopic fashion for printing and web-based presentations, too.
The stereo camera
The principle of a stereo camera for spatial photography is to record one image for each of your eyes. In contrast to the fixed distance between human eyes, you can adapt the distance between two cameras to achieve different stereoscopic effects. Accurate synchronization guarantees precise images of moving objects.
Oczko Stereo has been developing sophisticated stereo cameras for many years. First pinhole stereo cameras for medium-format film were gradually upgraded using lenses and shutters. The subsequent stereo bellows cameras featured ground glasses and were able to shift the film plane in each direction. Today, a double full-format digital camera rig with modern lenses is used for accurate architectural photography. The stereo basis can be adjusted down to the last millimeter for variable spatial depth recordings. The subsequent digital adjustment of the image pairs removes even the slightest misalignment.
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