New answers tagged panorama
Shoot with a tripod and panohead that lets you rotate the lens/camera around the no-parallax point. This type of misalignment can happen with parallax that comes from shifting the camera position. The relative position of objects shifts and no amount of warping can make them come together cleanly. If you don't do panos often enough to justify the ...
Make sure you're tilting in pitch around the NPP point as well as rotating in yaw around it. You may have one arm calibrated correctly, but not the other on your panohead. Having a separate piece of software, like Pano2VR, that can map your equirectangular to cube faces, so that you can then patch a specific face can also be helpful, if the head was over a ...
The tools you need are a camera with a lens, and panostitching software that can create a 360x180 panorama in equirectangular (2x1) format (Hugin is a good open source application). Tools you'll probably also want are a tripod and panohead to rotate the lens around its no-parallax point to reduce possible stitching errors. The smaller the space you're ...
You can use mosaic mode in Hugin for these types of panos.
It was made the same way horizontal - but real - 360° panos are taken. A row of individual images, stitched together with the aid of some stitching tool.
First, that's not a 360° panorama, but a 180° one. However, that doesn't change how this was done. This image was made by stiching together several more narrow-angle images. This process is generally called making a panorama. Some camaras have panorama capability built in. You take a few picture in succession and the clever firmware finds the ...
you can also upload, host and annotate your images at gigapan.com
I believe the Horizon is still available. I own an older model of it. Here you find a scan along with the tractor rail of the 135 film, that gives you some impression of the frame format (57x24mm). http://fc-foto.de/2134606 This is a scan of 3 frames in a row with which I tried to "stitch" a 360° pano on one strip of negative film. ...
Try the seitz ( not sure on spelling) it is a digital 617 camera! Good luck! Henry
For reducing parallax, check out this helpful article. It has useful information on finding and using the no-parallax point on any lens, as do the links it includes at the bottom. Essentially, as you pan to create your panorama, you want the axis of rotation to fall right through the no-parallax point. In terms of what angle lens to use, generally you'll ...
The answer to this depends on the viewing distance. The usual rule of 300 PPI works well for close-up viewing, but even that isn't a hard-and-fast rule. What's more important is Pixels-Per-Degree (PPD), which is more representative of our eye's ability to resolve detail, and is dependent on a specific/typical viewing distance. Apple's Retina displays ...
Top 50 recent answers are included