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About this book
About this book
Biological and machine systems exist within a complex and changing three-dimensional world. We appear to have no difficulty understanding this world, but how do we go about forming a perceptual model of it? Centred around three key themes: depth processing and stereopsis; motion and navigation in 3D; and natural scene perception, this volume explores the latest cutting-edge research into the perception of three dimension environments. It features contributions from top researchers in the field, presenting both biological and computational perspectives.
Topics covered include binocular perception; blur and perceived depth; stereoscopic motion in depth; and perceiving and remembering the shape of visual space.
1. Seeing in three dimensions Michael Jenkin and Laurence R. Harris; Part I. Depth Processing and Stereopsis: 2. Physiologically based models of binocular depth perception Ning Qian and Yongjie Li; 3. The influence of monocular regions on the binocular perception of spatial layout Barbara Gillam; 4. Information, illusion and constancy in telestereoscopic viewing Brian Rogers; 5. The role of disparity interactions in perception of the 3D environment Christopher W. Tyler; 6. Blur and perceived depth Martin S. Banks and Robert T. Held; 7. Neuronal interactions and their role in solving the stereo correspondence problem Jason M. Samonds and Tai Sing Lee; Part II. Motion and Navigation in 3D: 8. Stereoscopic motion in depth Robert S. Allison and Ian P. Howard; 9. Representation of 3D action space during eye and body motion W. Pieter Medendorp and Stan Van Pelt; 10. Binocular motion-in-depth perception: contributions of eye movements and retinal motion signals Julie M. Harris and Harold T. Nefs; 11. A surprising problem in navigation Yogesh Girdhar and Gregory Dudek; Part III. Natural Scene Perception: 12. Making a scene in the brain Russell A. Epstein and Sean P. MacEvoy; 13. Surface color perception and light field estimation in 3D scenes Laurence T. Maloney, Holly E. Gerhard, Huseyin Boyaci and Katja Doerschner; 14. Representing, perceiving and remembering the shape of visual space Aude Oliva, Soojin Park and Talia Konkle; Author index; Subject index.
Laurence R. Harris is Professor of Psychology at York University, Toronto. He is a neuroscientist with a background in sensory processes. Michael R. M. Jenkin is Professor of Computer Science and Engineering at York University, Toronto. A computer scientist, he works in the area of visually guided autonomous systems.