Stereo Images From Juneau

Please read the fine print at the bottom of this page before reproducing or reusing the information and images here.


MF Cameras
Stereo Mounting
MF Viewer
Digital Twins
Stereo Help
Stereo Methods
TDC Stereo Vivid
NSA 2004


I have included file sizes in the image links.  Please take a moment to check these sizes before you begin downloading images for viewing.  Several of the JPS files are very large and will be painful to download over a modem link.

The images are presented in cross-eye and anaglyph format.  If you prefer a different format or size, please give the Stereoscope applet a try.

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Java Stereo Viewer

Many of these pages use a Java Stereoscope applet by
Andreas Petersik
. It made a Java convert out of me and I highly recommend it.

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Image by 3D World.  Used with permission.If you are using an external meter you need only to set the desired aperture and shutter speed. 

The aperture is continuous from f/2.8 to f/22 and is set using the inner portion of any of the lens barrels.  There are detents provided at each stop and half-stop (thirteen in total) but the aperture really is continuous and can be set between the detents.  

The shutter speed is set to one of ten values and is controlled by rotating the knob on the top right of the camera.  The shutter is synched for electronic flash at speeds at and below 1/60th second.Image by 3D World.  Used with permission.  While the camera is marked with a synch-speed of 1/60th, I have successfully used 1/125th and suspect 1/250th would work at f/16 and f/22.

If you are using the built-in, TTL meter, frame your image and activate the meter.  To do so, you may either half-press the shutter button or press the meter button on the left side of the camera.  Depending on how you hold your camera, one of these should be easy to get to.  

With the meter activated, one or two LEDs will be lit along the right side of the viewfinder.
The central green indicates a correct exposure setting. The upper red LED indicates an overexposed setting and the lower red LED indicates an underexposed setting. When viewed very carefully in the viewfinder, the upper LED is shaped like a plus sign and the lower is shaped like a minus sign.  With the LEDs to guide you, you may adjust the shutter and aperture to achieve a correct exposure.

Actually exposing your film is as simple a pressing the very obvious shutter button located under your right index finger.  The shutter button is threaded to accept a standard cable release.   Next

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The Fine Print:  Unless otherwise stated, all images presented here were created by, and are copyrighted by, John R. Thurston. You may view them, print them, tell people about them, and comment on them. You may not copy them, edit them, or use them for financial gain without permission.  
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