Binocular Combination of Projected Images

  title={Binocular Combination of Projected Images},
  author={E. H. Land and N. Daw},
  pages={589 - 590}
  • E. H. Land, N. Daw
  • Published 1962
  • Computer Science, Medicine
  • Science
  • Two color-separation positive transparencies of a scene, one projected with "red" light and the other with tungsten lamp light, were superimposed on a screen. The light was polarized so that an observer wearing an appropriate viewer could either see both images in each eye or the "red" image in one eye and the "white" image in the other. These two situations gave different results, not the same results, as some previous investigators have claimed. Land's major results cannot be "obtained… CONTINUE READING
    13 Citations
    Comparison of color sensation in dichoptic and in normal vision
    • C. Wehrhahn
    • Mathematics, Medicine
    • Biological Cybernetics
    • 2004
    • 3
    Chromatic contrast and visual sensitivity: evidence for disparate mechanisms.
    • C. E. Sternheim
    • Physics, Medicine
    • Journal of the Optical Society of America
    • 1970
    • 9
    Red/white projections and rod/long-wave cone color: an annotated bibliography
    • 13
    Dichoptically Viewed Colour Aftereffects Produced by Monocular Adaptation
    • 3
    Retinal Mechanisms of Colour Vision
    • 20
    Evidence That the Colored Shadow Effect is Retinal
    • 1
    Evidence That Line Illusions Originate in the Central Nervous System
    • 4
    The psychology and physiology of colour vision
    • N. Daw
    • Psychology
    • Trends in Neurosciences
    • 1984
    • 45


    Binocular vision with different color filters before the two eyes.
    • R. Hayward
    • Physics, Medicine
    • Journal of the Optical Society of America
    • 1962
    • 2
    Hayward appears to have come to the same conclusion as Geschwind, Segal, and Pastore: see R
    • Hayward J. Opt. Soc. Amer
    • 1962
    see R
    • Hayward J. Opt. Soc. Amer. 52, 226
    • 1962
    The Term "Cosmoparticle".
    • 1
    • E. H. Land
    • Computer Science, Medicine
    • Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America
    • 1959
    • 229
    • PDF
    Color names can be used in two senses-to describe a sensation or to describe a correlate of bands of wavelengths
      When these experiments are performed with -"red" light and "green" light, and with other light combinations, the results seem to be