Living In Stereo Updated 2004.09.23
   These images are designed to be viewed by crossing the eyes TOWARDS each other -- the same thing you do with your eyes when you try to focus on something a few inches away from the bridge of your nose. This is the opposite of the Magic Eye technique, which requires you to try to "look through the picture." The cross-eyed approach makes it easier to bring together larger images. Most of these pictures are 1066x400 or 900x600 pixels, and are intended for 1280x1024 resolution. If you're of a less pixeled persuasion, images for 1024x768 resolution are available here.
 Family Room Home
   The easiest way to get the image in focus is to pick out an object in the picture which contrasts with its background. Cross your eyes and get the object in the two images to line up. Once you have them aligned, if you aren't in focus yet, try to treat the center image as if it were your actual vision. Concentrate on your object and bring it into focus. Once you have the image in focus, it may take a little while for your brain to figure out what the deal is. Be patient. Soon, foreground objects will start to pop out a little. Then you're right as rain.
 Living Room
• If you can't get the images to line up correctly, alter your vertical vantage point or tilt your head to the sides until they line up better.

• If your eyes feel strained, please sit back. The closest you should be is perhaps two feet from your screen, but you can get better results sitting back a little further.

• If you are staring at an object and it won't quite stay in focus, try glancing at a different part of the picture and looking back. This will let your eyes start fresh and yield better results.
 Bedroom 1
You may notice that in stereo the picture becomes sharper than the two originals. Compare this to looking at an eye chart. It may be fuzzy with either eye when the other is covered, but when you view the chart with both eyes open, it is clearer than with just one eye. When you get double the input, your brain can assemble a sharper image.
 Bedroom 2
PLEASE NOTE: Attempting to view these images too intensely may strain or dry out your eyes. If you are uncomfortable, take a break. After viewing the stereoscopic images for a few minutes, you may have trouble focusing straight for regular vision. This only lasts for a few minutes, so don't worry about it. But know this: I'm not going to take responsibility for any injuries caused by post-viewing clumsiness. Thank you and good day.
 Dining Room
 Front Yard
 Back Yard
 World War I Memorial
 World War II Memorial
 Japanese House
 William & Mary Campus
 Greg's Photos
 Neil's Photos