Sir David Brewster improved the stereoscope by dispensing with the mirrors, and bringing it into its existing form.
And there'll be the piano, and the stereoscope, and the games, in the parlor.
These in the stereoscope exhibited all the relief resulting from binocular vision, and looked like a solid globe.
One day he tried taking with him the stereoscope and a pack of cards.
Two views having been secured in stereoscopic register, and placed in a stereoscope, the part can be viewed in relief.
We have learned by the stereoscope that we have two different views of every object, and compose a third view from those two.
Opposite the stereoscope on the wall hung a portrait of his mother.
Helmholtz's experiment probably seemed fantastic to the forger condemned by a stereoscope.
The idea was suggested to me in consequence of certain effects noticed in employing the stereoscope.
Examination with the stereoscope showed no normal binocular fusion even during normal position of the eyes.
stereoscope ster·e·o·scope (stěr'ē-ə-skōp', stēr'-)
An optical instrument with two eyepieces used to impart a three-dimensional effect to two photographs of the same scene taken at slightly different angles.
An optical instrument through which two slightly different images (typically photographs) of the same scene are presented, one to each eye, providing an illusion of three dimensions. Modern virtual reality equipment often uses a stereoscope that presents animated, computer-generated images to the eyes, rather than photographic images. ◇ A stereogram is a single pair of photographic images used in a stereograph. See also stereoscopic vision.