A disconcerting flight over the glorious Cornish landscape created with ‘drone-shot images stitched into distorted 360-degree panaromas then brought to life with 2.5D camera projection’ by videographer Parker Paul.
When panoramic photos go
Vertical composite panoramas of New York church interiors by Richard Silver.
Capturing such architectural glory, sez he, involves ‘finding the perfect location in the center aisle then shooting vertically from the pew to the back of the church gives the perspective that only architecture of this style can portray.’
Above: the Church of St Vincent Ferrer, Church of St Francis Xavier, Church of St. Stephen / Church of St. Paul the Apostle and St. Monica’s Church
Mount Gabriel, West Cork at lunchtime today.
Mizen Head, Co Cork this afternoon.
Michigan based photographer Vincent Brady uses a four-camera rig and a plethora of edit software to create what he describes as ‘planetary panoramas’: to wit, tiny planets appropriately set against the starry night sky. Sez he:
While experimenting with different photography tricks and techniques back in 2012, I was shooting 360 degree panoramas in the daytime and long exposures of the stars streaking in the sky at night. It suddenly became clear that the potential to combine the two techniques could be a trip! Since the Earth is rotating at a steady 1,040 mph I created a custom rig of 4 cameras with fisheye lenses to capture the entire night-sky in motion. Thus the images show the stars rotating around the north star as well as the effect of the southern pole as well and a 360 degree panorama of the scene on Earth. Each camera is doing nonstop long exposures, typically about 1 minute consecutively for the life of the camera battery. Usually about 3 hours. I then made a script to stitch all the thousands of these panoramas into this time-lapse.
Related: Polar Panoramas
From the stern of MV Killarney at lunch time.