Share Email Print
cover

Proceedings Paper

On the comparison of visual discomfort generated by S3D and 2D content based on eye-tracking features
Author(s): Iana Iatsun; Mohamed-Chaker Larabi; Christine Fernandez
Format Member Price Non-Member Price
PDF $14.40 $18.00

Paper Abstract

The changing of TV systems from 2D to 3D mode is the next expected step in the telecommunication world. Some works have already been done to perform this progress technically, but interaction of the third dimension with humans is not yet clear. Previously, it was found that any increased load of visual system can create visual fatigue, like prolonged TV watching, computer work or video gaming. But watching S3D can cause another nature of visual fatigue, since all S3D technologies creates illusion of the third dimension based on characteristics of binocular vision. In this work we propose to evaluate and compare the visual fatigue from watching 2D and S3D content. This work shows the difference in accumulation of visual fatigue and its assessment for two types of content. In order to perform this comparison eye-tracking experiments using six commercially available movies were conducted. Healthy naive participants took part into the test and gave their answers feeling the subjective evaluation. It was found that watching stereo 3D content induce stronger feeling of visual fatigue than conventional 2D, and the nature of video has an important effect on its increase. Visual characteristics obtained by using eye-tracking were investigated regarding their relation with visual fatigue.

Paper Details

Date Published: 6 March 2014
PDF: 14 pages
Proc. SPIE 9011, Stereoscopic Displays and Applications XXV, 901124 (6 March 2014); doi: 10.1117/12.2042481
Show Author Affiliations
Iana Iatsun, XLIM Institut de Recherche, CNRS, Univ. de Poitiers (France)
Mohamed-Chaker Larabi, XLIM Institut de Recherche, CNRS, Univ. de Poitiers (France)
Christine Fernandez, Univ. de Poitiers (France)


Published in SPIE Proceedings Vol. 9011:
Stereoscopic Displays and Applications XXV
Andrew J. Woods; Nicolas S. Holliman; Gregg E. Favalora, Editor(s)

© SPIE. Terms of Use
Back to Top