About Lenticular Autostereograms
A lenticular autostereogram is an image with “real” stereo depth that can be seen, as the name “autostereogram” suggests, without special viewing apparatus, and presents 3D perspective that changes with the viewer’s position, the way your perspective of an object in the real world changes as you look around it.
Each Autostereogram is created by a process in which multiple photographs of a subject are taken from different positions. The dimensional information captured in these photographs is then combined into a single high-resolution digital image. This image is then printed as a museum-quality, high-resolution archival giclee pigment print which, when aligned with a sheet of lenticular lens material, becomes an autostereogram with breathtaking detail, clarity, and stereo depth.
Click any of the thumbnails below to see HD digital videos of actual Autostereogram prints that are simply being tilted to show how the perspective changes as the viewer’s position changes.
(When viewing actual lenticular autostereograms, you won’t have to move around them or tilt them to see the stereo depth, but if you do, the perspective will change, the way your viewpoint changes when you move around real-world objects. The videos below are intended to give you some sense of the work, but, as with most art, and with autostereograms in particular, viewing the actual objects is a far richer and interactive experience.
*Click the PLAY button on a thumbnail, then click the icon in the lower right corner of the player window to see the video full screen.
All Images © Jeffrey A. Combs