To celebrate two years of The Stereoscopy Blog we're going to have a play with StereoPhoto Maker and make a panning stereoview video; these work really well on wide landscape stereoviews and are ideal for use on smartphones and social media. I'm writing it step-by-step and as there are so many steps involved you may want to bring a picnic/sleeping blanket for this one!
A quick video tutorial showing how to take stereoviews with the smartphone apps i3DSteroid and 3DSteroid Pro.
A tutorial to explain how you can make your own spook-tacular 3-D ghost stereoviews using digital and analogue cameras as well as Photoshop and other photo-editing software or apps...all in the 'spirit' of stereophotography.
One 'bonus' of the worldwide coronavirus pandemic is that it has made stereoscopic event organisers look into different ways to host their events or monthly meetings online, making them accessible to many more people. Zoom seems to be the option of choice at the moment so I thought I'd share a post about how you can join in and where to find details about meetings which can be attended virtually.
A tutorial about making a wigglegram using Photoshop and digital camera images or films from cameras such as a Nishika N8000, Nimslo, Nishika N9000, Fuji Rensha Cardia, Kalimar 3D, RETO3D, etc.
I'm sure if you've been making stereoviews that at some point you've heard about the 'stereo window', either cursing it yourself for the close tree branch crossing two edges or hearing someone else declaring a window violation and looking rather smug for spotting it. This guide is an introduction to this Stereo Window.
I'm aware that not everyone will be able to use Stereo Photo Maker to make stereoviews, especially some Mac users, so I thought I'd write a tutorial to explain how to align images and turn them into a stereocard which can be printed off - all whilst only using Photoshop.