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The panoramagram is an instrument invented in 1824 and a method of stereoscopic viewing in which the left-eye and right-eye photographs are divided into narrow juxtaposed strips and viewed through a superimposed ruled or lenticular screen in such a way that each of the observer's eyes is able to see only the correct picture. Also used to obtain the illusion of depth of one or more objects placed on the horizon and reflected on a flat surface.[1][2][3]

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ Derrida 1967, p. 5.
  2. ^ Johnson 1993, pp. 16–17.
  3. ^ Viro 2011.

SourcesEdit

  • Derrida, Jacques (1967). L'écriture et la différence [Writing and Difference] (in French). p. 5.
  • Johnson, Christopher (15 April 1993). System and Writing in the Philosophy of Jacques Derrida. Cambridge University Press. pp. 16–17.
  • Viro de Graphe-Matician (10 September 2011). "S O L L I C I T A T I O N". virographematics.

Further readingEdit

  • Howard, Ian P.; Rogers, Brian J. (24 February 2012). Perceiving in Depth, Volume 2: Stereoscopic Vision. Oxford University Press. pp. 545, 585, 631.
  • Kingslake, Rudolf (1992). Optics in Photography. SPIE Press. p. 237.
  • Spottiswoode, Raymond (1951). Film and Its Techniques. University of California Press. pp. 377, 446, 497–498, 513.
  • Spottiswoode, Raymond; Spottiswoode, Nigel (1953). The Theory of Stereoscopic Transmission & Its Application to the Motion Picture. University of California Press. pp. 15–16.
  • Zha, Hongbin; Pan, Zhigeng; Thwaites, Hal; Addison, Alonzo C.; Forte, Maurizio (14 November 2006). Interactive Technologies and Sociotechnical Systems: 12th International Conference, VSMM 2006, Xi'an, China, October 18-20, 2006, Proceedings. Springer. pp. 504–511.