Skip to content
Fetching contributors…
Cannot retrieve contributors at this time
72 lines (46 sloc) 1.5 KB
#!perl -w
use strict;
use Imager;
my $left_name = shift;
my $right_name = shift;
my $out_name = shift
or die "Usage: $0 left right out\n";
my $left = Imager->new(file => $left_name)
or die "Cannot read $left_name: ", Imager->errstr, "\n";
my $right = Imager->new(file => $right_name)
or die "Cannot read $right_name: ", Imager->errstr, "\n";
$left = $left->scale;
$right = $right->scale;
my $steps = 5;
my @cycle;
push @cycle, $left;
my @down;
my @delays = ( 50, ( 10 ) x ($steps-1), 50, ( 10 ) x ($steps-1) );
for my $pos (1 .. $steps-1) {
my $work = $left->copy;
$work->compose(src => $right, opacity => $pos/$steps);
push @cycle, $work;
unshift @down, $work;
push @cycle, $right, @down;
Imager->write_multi({ file => $out_name, gif_delay => \@delays, gif_loop => 0, make_colors => "mediancut", translate => "errdiff" }, @cycle)
or die "Cannot write $out_name: ", Imager->errstr, "\n";
=head1 NAME - wiggle stereoscopy
perl left.jpg right.jpg out.gif
Produces an animated GIF that displays left, then a blend of four
images leading to right then back again. The left and right images
are displayed a little longer.
If the left and right images form a stereo pair (and the order doesn't
really matter) the output animated GIF is useful for wiggle
=head1 CREDITS
=for stopwords
Dan Oppenheim <> described the effect and asked
how to implement it.
=head1 AUTHOR
Tony Cook <>
Something went wrong with that request. Please try again.