Abstract

We propose a new method that uses ocular dominance to reduce perceived crosstalk in autostereoscopic 3D displays. When one increases the brightness of dominant eye's view while decreasing the other, the crosstalk effectively decreases for the dominant eye but increases for the other. We hypothesize that such manipulation would reduce the perceived crosstalk because the brain's visual processing relies more on the dominant eye than the other. We verify our hypothesis through a psychophysical experiment.

© 2015 IEEE

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