Perceiving in Depth: 3-Volume Set by Ian P. HowardPerceiving in Depth: 3-Volume Set by Ian P. Howard

Perceiving in Depth: 3-Volume Set

byIan P. Howard, Brian J. Rogers

Paperback | March 2, 2012

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Perceiving in Depth is a sequel to Binocular Vision and Stereopsis and to Seeing in Depth, both by Ian P. Howard and Brian J. Rogers. This three-volume work is much broader in scope than previous texts and includes mechanisms of depth perception by all senses, including aural, electrosensoryorgans, and the somatosensory system. The work contains three extensively illustrated and referenced volumes. Volume 1 reviews sensory coding, psychophysical and analytic procedures, and basic visual mechanisms. Volume 2 deals with stereoscopic vision. Volume 3 covers all mechanisms of depthperception other than stereoscopic vision. Together, these three volumes provide the most detailed review of all aspects of perceiving the three-dimensional world.
Ian P. Howard is Distinguished Research Professor Emeritus and Founder of the Centre for Vision Research at York University. Brian J. Rogers is Fellow and Professor of Experimental Psychology at the University of Oxford.
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Title:Perceiving in Depth: 3-Volume SetFormat:PaperbackDimensions:1720 pages, 11 × 8.5 × 1 inPublished:March 2, 2012Publisher:Oxford University PressLanguage:English

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:0199913757

ISBN - 13:9780199913756

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Table of Contents

Contents of Volume 11. Introduction2. Historical background3. Psychophysics and analysis4. Sensory coding5. Physiology of the visual system6. Development of the visual system7. Development of visual functions8. Effects of visual deprivation9. Image formation and accommodation10. Vergence eye movementsReferencesSubject indexPortrait indexIndex of cited journalsContents of Volume 211. Physiology of binocular disparity detection12. Binocular fusion and rivalry13. Binocular summation, masking, and transfer14. Binocular correspondence and the horopter15. Linking binocular images16. Seeing in the cyclopean domain17. Stimulus tokens for stereopsis18. Stereoscopic acuity19. Types of binocular disparity20. Binocular disparity and depth perception21. Depth contrast22. Stereopsis and perceptual organization23. The Pulfrich effect24. Stereoscopic techniques and applicationsReferencesSubject indexPortrait indexIndex of cited journalsContents of Volume 325. Depth from accommodation and vergence26. Depth from perspective27. Depth from interposition and shading28. Depth from motion parallax29. Constancies in visual depth perception30. Interactions between visual depth cues31. Seeing motion in depth32. Pathology of visual depth perception33. Visual depth-detection through the animal kingdom34. Reaching and moving in 3-D space35. Auditory distance perception36. Electrolocation and thermal senses37. Animal navigationReferencesIndex of cited journalsSubject indexPortrait index