The increment depth discrimination function was originally described by Ogle [(1953) Journal of the Optical Society of America, 43, 906-913] as a single exponential function. In contrast, recent studies have suggested that a two-component function better describes increment depth discrimination. To determine the relative effects of stereoscopic and non-stereoscopic width cues on the form of the function, we measured increment depth discrimination under conditions where both stereoscopic and dichoptic width cues were available. We found that increment depth discrimination data were well described by two-segment functions if both stereoscopic and dichoptic width cues were available. However, when dichoptic width cues were eliminated, by randomizing the pedestal disparity (crossed or uncrossed disparity) between trials, the increment depth discrimination function was better described by a single exponential function. This result has important implications for models of stereoscopic depth processing because it shows that stereoscopic depth discrimination thresholds progressively increase as a function of distance from the horopter.