To visualize the capillary meshwork of the inner retina and the region of motion in the choroid using PDPS and DPV methods, a 3D OCT data set was collected by acquiring several neighboring B-scans. The system magnification, SS-OCT speed (50,400 Hz), speed of the fast-scan axis (200 Hz) with fly-back time (1 ms), and data acquisition time (4 sec) gave an image size of over a field of view (FOV); each B-scan was repeated four times. To generate the retinal and choroidal en-face views, the Bruch’s membrane contour, inner/outer photoreceptor segments (IS/OS), and vitreoretinal interface were detected using a segmentation algorithm.6 Figures 4(a)–4(c) illustrate the inverted linear intensity, PDPS between two successive B-scans, and DPV en-face views generated by integrating the intensities, PDPSs, and DPVs between the region 30 μm posterior to the vitreoretinal interface and the region 130 μm anterior to IS/OS. Blood vessels in the ganglion cell layer and capillary meshwork of the inner plexiform layer are visualized in the inverted PDPS and DPV en-face views [Figs. 4(b) and 4(c)], but they are barely visible in the inverted linear intensity en-face view [Fig. 4(a)]. The FAZ is resolvable by considering the capillary network around it as shown in the DPV image in Fig. 4(c). Although the DPV image [Fig. 4(c)] achieved enhanced contrast for foveal vasculature visualization compared to the PDPS image [Fig. 4(b)], it requires a faster OCT system to capture the same FOV due to its need for multiple B-scans.