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Open Access Perceptual Display: Apparent Enhancement of Scene Detail and Depth

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In this paper, we show how specific properties of human visual perception can be used for improving the perceived image quality, often without a need for enhancing physical display parameters. The focus of our work is on depth perception and improvement of viewing comfort on stereoscopic and multiscopic displays by exploiting complex interactions between monocular depth cues (such as motion parallax) and binocular vision. We also consider stereoscopic cinematographic applications, where proper handling of scene cuts, reflective/refractive objects, and film grain requires special attention to provide the required level of perceptual quality. Finally, we discuss gaze-driven depth manipulations to enhance perceived scene depth, and we present our predictor for saccade landing position which significantly reduces undesired effects of inherent system latency in foveated rendering applications.

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Document Type: Research Article

Publication date: January 28, 2018

This article was made available online on January 28, 2018 as a Fast Track article with title: "Perceptual display: Apparent enhancement of scene detail and depth (Invited)".

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  • For more than 30 years, the Electronic Imaging Symposium has been serving those in the broad community - from academia and industry - who work on imaging science and digital technologies. The breadth of the Symposium covers the entire imaging science ecosystem, from capture (sensors, camera) through image processing (image quality, color and appearance) to how we and our surrogate machines see and interpret images. Applications covered include augmented reality, autonomous vehicles, machine vision, data analysis, digital and mobile photography, security, virtual reality, and human vision. IS&T began sole sponsorship of the meeting in 2016. All papers presented at EIs 20+ conferences are open access.

    Please note: For purposes of its Digital Library content, IS&T defines Open Access as papers that will be downloadable in their entirety for free in perpetuity. Copyright restrictions on papers vary; see individual paper for details.

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