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3D Photography & Digital Art

I create 3D images using 3D rendering, stock images and stereoscopic photos.



If you can go cross-eyed, this format is best as it doesn't require specific tools and has the best image quality. You can view these on a 3D TV as well, but may have to reverse the image order (Left-Right, depending on your TV). If you're not used to going cross-eyed, you can try putting your thumb up halfway between you and the image, and focussing on your thumb, then quickly trying to look at the 3D image. It helps a little if the image isn't too big (if you have a large monitor, don't make if full screen, maybe just 1/4).
See: Cross-Eyed 3D Cosplay portfolio.

Red-Blue Glasses

Anaglyph images require Red-Blue glasses like you might find in 3D kids books or antique 3D movies. The colours are muddled as each eye gets a filtered view, but it's one way people who can't go cross-eyed can see the 3D effect. If you see me at a convention and would like to try it, let me know as I sometimes have spare glasses with me.
See: Red-Blue glasses portfolio.

Depth Mapped

The Depth Mapped format also allows people to see a bit of the 3D effect without glasses or going cross-eyed but it's not a true 3D image (some info is missing). It also requires a special viewer to see the effect - so laptops/desktops only for now. You get a feel for the depth by moving your mouse over the image.
See them on my Facebook page @Rob.Emery.Photos.3D (you'll need to use a laptop/desktop with a mouse).

I also do 2D cosplay photography:

See: 2D Cosplay portfolio.

Cross-eyed 3D Image:
cross-eyed 3D image

Red-Blue Glasses 3D Image:
red-blue 3D image