I am not even capable of imagining Pigeon vision!
To keep alive in the wild, a pigeon needs to keep its eyes open for predators. Having eyes on the side of its head gives it a field of view of 340 degrees and, in order to fly at speed, its brain can process visual information three times faster than a human’s. If a pigeon watched a feature film, 24 frames per second would appear to it like a slide presentation.
They would need at least 75 frames per second to create the illusion of movement on screen. (This is why pigeons seem to leave it until the very last second to fly out of the way of an oncoming car: it appears much less fast to them). [Source].
To elaborate even further on the topic…
Pigeons have a very wide visual field - of around 340°, compared to the 180°of humans. This is in common with most birds (though not all - consider owls) and many mammals (e.g. rats or rabbits). Given the high general cone density of birds, this means that in principle at least a pigeon can track an externally moving object without moving its head or eyes over much greater displacements than a human can.
Pigeons are among the birds with a dual fovea, and the two visual systems, frontal and lateral, seem to have rather different properties; this means that an object that moves between them could pose problems for the bird’s perception, unless there are mechanisms to compensate for the changes in the stimulation it will cause. [Source].
For a pigeon, resolution is twice as good with sideways monocular vision than forward binocular vision, whereas for humans the converse is true. Most birds are tetrachromatic, possessing ultraviolet (UV) sensitive cone cells in the eye as well as those for red, green and blue, but pigeons have an additional pigment and are therefore pentachromatic. When an object is partially blocked by another, humans unconsciously tend to make up for it and complete the shapes (See Amodal perception). It has however been demonstrated that pigeons do not complete occluded shapes. [Source].