Luminance spatial scale and local stereo-sensitivity

This source preferred by Changhong Liu

This data was imported from PubMed:

Authors: Hess, R.F., Liu, C.H. and Wang, Y.Z.

Journal: Vision Res

Volume: 42

Issue: 3

Pages: 331-342

ISSN: 0042-6989

Using filtered, broad band, fractal noise images we measured the dependence of D(min) and D(max) for stereo on luminance spatial frequency. D(min) was found to exhibit a simple dependence on the highest spatial frequency contained in the stimulus. D(max) depended on both image size and spatial frequency in a way that suggests an informational limit. Different rules govern D(min) and D(max) even for first order stereopsis, arguing against a common neural explanation based on independent access to the most pertinent spatial filter.

This data was imported from Web of Science (Lite):

Authors: Hess, R.F., Liu, C.H. and Wang, Y.Z.

Journal: VISION RESEARCH

Volume: 42

Issue: 3

Pages: 331-342

ISSN: 0042-6989

DOI: 10.1016/S0042-6989(01)00285-1

This data was imported from Europe PubMed Central:

Authors: Hess, R.F., Liu, C.H. and Wang, Y.Z.

Journal: Vision research

Volume: 42

Issue: 3

Pages: 331-342

eISSN: 1878-5646

ISSN: 0042-6989

Using filtered, broad band, fractal noise images we measured the dependence of D(min) and D(max) for stereo on luminance spatial frequency. D(min) was found to exhibit a simple dependence on the highest spatial frequency contained in the stimulus. D(max) depended on both image size and spatial frequency in a way that suggests an informational limit. Different rules govern D(min) and D(max) even for first order stereopsis, arguing against a common neural explanation based on independent access to the most pertinent spatial filter.

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