For pinterp, feed the output of pdfblur to the standard input of pinterp and apply the -B option to blur views together. In most cases, a single picture with z-buffer is all that is required to get a satisfactory result, though the perfectionist may wish to apply three pictures arranged in a triangle about the aperature, or alternatively apply the -ff option together with the -fr option of pinterp. (The latter may actually work out to be faster, since rendering three views takes three times as long as a single view, and the -fr option will end up recomputing relatively few pixels by comparison.)
To use pdfblur with rpict, apply the -S option to indicate a rendering sequence, and set the -o option with a formatted file name to save multiple output pictures. When all the renderings are finished, combine them with the pcomb(1) program, using appropriate scalefactors to achieve an average. Note that using rpict is MUCH more expensive than using pinterp, and it is only recommended if the scene and application absolutely demand it (e.g. there is prominent refraction that must be modeled accurately).
For both pinterp and rpict, the computation time will be proportional to the number of views from pdfblur. We have found a nsamp setting somewhere between 5 and 10 to be adequate for most images. Relatively larger values are appropriate for larger aperatures.
rpict -vf myview -x 640 -y 480 -z orig.zbf scene.oct >
pdfblur 0.5 57 8 orig.pic | pinterp -B -vf orig.pic -x 640 -y 480 orig.pic orig.zbf > blurry.pic
To use rpict exclusively to do the same:
pdfblur .5 57 5 myview | rpict -S 1 -vf myview -x 640 -y
480 -o view%d.pic scene.oct
pcomb -s .2 view1.pic -s .2 view2.pic -s .2 view3.pic -s .2 view4.pic -s .2 view5.pic > blurry.pic
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