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Hyper stereo views are taken by placing the two camera exposures abnormally far apart to get depth in the distance. Normally, the camera is moved (or camera lenses are set at) 4" or so apart, simulating what the eyes will see. However, human eyes don't see depth very well in distant objects, so a hyper stereo will move the lens usually one foot or more apart.
The problem lies in objects that are close up. This is mainly only good when creating images that only have background because you risk cut off foreground objects or objects that can only be seen in one side of a pair. For illustration, see this piece that the other Kevin Yee has for sale. Notice the picnic table. Try bringing that together with your eyes. Not very easy, is it? Causes a LOT of confusion in your eyes and soon your eyes will start hurting and bleeding. That's a bad example of a stereo image.