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In 1998 I got my first issue of National Geographic, that came with a pair of weird cardboard glasses and a panoramic photo of Mars. It was the first time I encountered 3D images
MAIN COURSE, 2nd YEAR.
DURATION: FULL SEMESTER
Keeping that 3D experience in mind, I started exploring different design directions for my binoculars. Intuitively, I documented my work in a process inspired by the VIEW MASTER. I created stereoscopic images, operating two camera lenses simultaneously. Using the images, I created a gallery in form of a VIEW MASTER reel.
I studied the way our eyes see three dimensions and how we convince our brains to believe that a two dimensional image looks like three dimensional image only by filtering our eyes. Then I asked myself - what does 3D binoculars looks like.
I created sequences of overlapping ribs, similar to the way our brain analyzez anaglyph vision. The overlapping ribs created a hinge, which changes the overall form of the binoculars with a unique topographic experience
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