A stereo pair of an unknown area in Canada on a flight from Japan. There are no man-made structures in this image. Click here for instructions on how to view a stereo pair. Click on the image for a larger view.
Cross your eyes to fuse the left and right images. Click here for more instructions. Click on the image for a larger view.
Merge left and right images by crossing your eyes. Click on the image for a larger view. Continue reading
This photograph is a stereo pair that allows a viewer to see the desert landscape in 3-D. To do that, look at the black line separating the images and cross your eyes to overlap the left and right images—you should see three images, the stereo image is in the center with the left and right images on each side. Seeing a stereo image may take a bit of practice and you may need to rotate your head to fuse the two panels. You can enlarge the image by clicking on it. The larger image may be easier to view. Another stereo pair can be seen here.
Flying fascinates me. I love a window seat. I am that annoying passenger that is always staring out of the window when the cabin crew wants the window blinds pulled down so people can watch the in-flight movies (I do pull down the blind, but I cannot resist a peek from time to time). For most of human history, this perspective of our world was impossible. Today, it is commonplace. I don’t understand the lack of interest from my fellow passengers. Click on the image for a larger view.