!Magic 3D Images Screen Saver
This screen saver rotates amazing stereogram images.
A stereogram is a two-dimensional picture with embedded depth information for simulating a three-dimensional representation. In contrast to other methods for creating spatial depth (e.g. red/green method, polarisation filters) viewing stereograms does not require any further tools like special glasses or projectors. On the surface a stereogram looks like a two-dimensional random dot image or a tiled pattern. It is only a specific viewing method that gives access to its depth information. Stereograms became particularly popular in 1990-1994 under the name "Magic Eye". This screen saver includes 40 stereogram images.
Over a dozen visual effects can appear between images. Plus, each of the photos can be displayed as your desktop wallpaper. Customize the program to your liking with several appearance and behavior options, all accessed from a clean, tabbed window. This screen saver contains 40 amazing images, each of which also may be used as wallpaper. Also included is a screen saver control and a wallpaper control. Also included is the new Sticky Note feature, which display a configurable sticky note on the screen saver, with a message of your choice. This allows the computer to be locked (if the screen saver is password-protected), but still display information to passers-by, e.g. when someone has gone out to lunch or to a meeting.
To recognize the hidden image in the stereogram a special viewing technique is required. Choose your favourite method from the following:
Put your face close to the stereogram. Allow your eyes to relax, and stare right through the stereogram as if your eyes were focused at a point behind the surface of the stereogram. Slowly move away from the stereogram without changing the position of your eyes.
Look at your own reflection (or the reflection of another light source) in the screen. Slowly shift your attention to the stereogram on screen without changing the position of your eyes.
Please note that only 85 - 90 percent of people are able to see stereographic pictures in a three-dimensional way.
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