Temporal detection thresholds are reported from two subjects to dynamic random dot stereograms (DRDSs) of both crossed and uncrossed disparity. The stimuli were 1 degree square, of 0.25 degrees disparity and were presented at 81 positions in a 9 degree square central region. In both subjects crossed disparity stimuli were detected at shorter durations. One subject displayed particularly acute stereoscopic vision and presented a pattern of temporal thresholds increasing gradually with eccentricity. The other subject displayed evidence, particularly in response to uncrossed stimuli, of a 'stereo-scotoma' which was not evident in monocular testing or ophthalmologic examination. Criteria used to define 'stereo-scotoma' are discussed. It was concluded that, although left-right field differences may be found with a large subject sample, individual factors may be more important in the distribution of stereo sensitivity throughout the portion of visual field tested.