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Stereoscopic Display ("3D")
Norman Rockwell. The Sphynx – Boy looking through a stereoscope.
Saturday Evening Post, January 14, 1922. Courtesy JD.
To bring out the 3-D effect, move your cursor
back and forth across the picture's edge:
You need Red/Blue Glasses to view this anaglyph image.
See the exhibit of stereo viewers and the technical notes about freeviewing stereoviews without a viewer and about stereo animation ("wobble-stereo") and red/blue anaglyphs.
More Transcontinental Railroad Anaglyphs (oo)
You need Red/Blue Glasses to view these anaglyph images.
[Click on each image to bring up the next one.]
Hart #252. Snow Gallery around Crested Peak,
Timbers 12x14 in, 20 in. apart. From an image courtesy Steve Heselton.
Hart #44. Am. River and Canyon from Cape Horn. River below R. R. 1,400 feet. 57 miles from Sacramento.
Hart #29. Trestle in Clipper Ravine, near Clipper Gap.
Hart, Snow Covers. From an image courtesy Steve Heselton.
Carbutt #224. T. C. Durant, Esq. & Heads of Depts. U. P. R. R. From an image courtesy of Barry A. Swackhamer.
Howard Goldbaum's Anaglyph Conversions of Historical Stereographs for Online Nevada Encyclopedia:
Nevada History in 3-D at the Online Nevada Encyclopedia
Waiting for the Cars:Alfred A. Hart's Stereoscopic Views of the Central Pacific Railroad, 1863-1869, by Wendell Huffman, with anaglyphic conversions by Howard Goldbaum
An assortment of Vintage Stereoviews
Frame for Snow Covering, interior view Ð stereoscopic wiggle animation.
The culmination of the stereoview art was the 20th century production of the
KEYSTONE STEREOGRAPHIC LIBRARY "TOUR OF THE WORLD"
comprising 7 book form slip cases, containing approximately 600 stereoviews
and a viewer, shown above, also available in a 1,200 stereoview version.
Photo Courtesy of