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Proceedings Paper

Sequential color breakup measured with induced saccades
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Paper Abstract

The commercial success of color sequential displays is limited by the fact that people perceive multiple color images during pursuit and saccadic eye movements. We conducted a psychophysical experiment to quantify visibility of these color artifacts for different saccadic speeds, display background brightness, and target size. An Infocus sequential-color projector was placed behind a projection screen to simulate a normal desktop display. Saccadic eye movements were induced by requiring subjects to recognize text targets displayed at two different screen locations in rapid succession. The speed of saccadic movements was varied by manipulating the distance between the two target locations. A white bar, either with or without a yellow and red color fringe on the right edge, was displayed as subjects moved their eyes for the text recognition task. The two versions of the white bar will not be distinguishable if color break-up is present, thus performance of this task can be used as a measure of color break-up. The visibility of sequential color breakup decreases with background intensity and size of the white target, and increases with saccadic speed.

Paper Details

Date Published: 17 June 2003
PDF: 8 pages
Proc. SPIE 5007, Human Vision and Electronic Imaging VIII, (17 June 2003); doi: 10.1117/12.497843
Show Author Affiliations
Xuemei Zhang, Agilent Technologies (United States)
Joyce E. Farrell, ImagEval Consulting (United States)


Published in SPIE Proceedings Vol. 5007:
Human Vision and Electronic Imaging VIII
Bernice E. Rogowitz; Thrasyvoulos N. Pappas, Editor(s)

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