3D photography, Moonlit infrared
It was a full moon and I went into a forest that I do not know so well, and shot several IR stereo pairs. I used a focus rails perpendicular to the viewing direction to shift the camera from left to right. I could not do this by eyeballing the image, because I cannot see anything through this camera at night. I just know my lens so well that I know how to point it and what will be in the frame, but shifting a tripod reliably sideways can't be done in the forest.
I spaced the camera locations about 65mm apart (normal for human eyes) for trees that were within 10 meters distance to the lens. But to gain a sense of depth beyond 20 meters I exaggerated the spacing further than human eyes are apart, some up to 100mm, the limit of my rails. This produced images that are hyper real.
These images are best viewed on a phone, with a Victorian, or Brian May style stereo viewer. Try to find the distance to the screen in which they work for you. You will see an image with depth, an image that will be about 6cm wide. Like a little object, that resembles reality a bit. There is a poetic contradiction that the image looks like a small object, though the realism of the moonlit forest is striking.
make the window about 14cm wide and bring out your viewer, because here are the results:
I am totally happy with the results. Especially taking the photos along the trail was a special moment. I felt at peace, enjoying the light and the sound of buzzards. Infrared is like a super hard filter to remove the light pollution of sodium lights and other industrial lamps that make the sky above Nijmegen an odd pinkish yellow.