Best panoramic camera ...

Info on gear, conditioning, and preparation for hiking/climbing.
User avatar
Presto
Posts: 2012
Joined: 6/26/2007
14er Checklist (58)
14ers in Winter (6)
13er Checklist (308)

Re: Best panoramic camera ...

Postby Presto » Mon Aug 20, 2012 2:36 pm

http://www.utah3d.net/utah-travel/capitol-reef/sulphur-creek.html

http://www.utah3d.net/utah-travel/arches/double-arch.html

http://www.utah3d.net/utah-travel/canyonlands/grand-view.html


Don't know the camera ... but this is fascinating ... drag your mouse left to right or up and down to do a 360 degree view.
As if none of us have ever come back with a cool, quasi-epic story instead of being victim to tragic rockfall, a fatal stumble, a heart attack, an embolism, a lightning strike, a bear attack, collapsing cornice, some psycho with an axe, a falling tree, carbon monoxide, even falling asleep at the wheel getting to a mountain. If you can't accept the fact that sometimes "s**t happens", then you live with the illusion that your epic genius and profound wilderness intelligence has put you in total and complete control of yourself, your partners, and the mountain. How mystified you'll be when "s**t happens" to you! - FM
User avatar
djkest
Posts: 1588
Joined: 9/7/2009
14er Checklist (58)
13er Checklist (16)
Contact:

Re: Best panoramic camera ...

Postby djkest » Mon Aug 20, 2012 2:48 pm

mattpayne11 wrote:There's value in shooting panos at a longer focal length, just takes longer ;)

Depends on what look you're going for. Most my panos were taken with a 11-16mm lens on my Nikon D7000.

Here's the better ones (I think).

http://www.mattpaynephotography.com/p217375663


Wow, that Twin Lakes panorama is amazing... I'm always shocked when people get the calm water- It's always windy it seems when I'm up in the mountains.
Life is a mountain, not a beach.
Exploring and Wine, my personal blog
User avatar
RoanMtnMan
Posts: 790
Joined: 3/23/2008
14er Checklist (45)

Re: Best panoramic camera ...

Postby RoanMtnMan » Mon Aug 20, 2012 3:28 pm

climbing_rob wrote:
RoanMtnMan wrote:Best answer in my opinion. A full frame DSLR, 10mm prime lens, tripod, low ISO, 2 second delay, at f/22 or higher is gonna give you great results for the money. Otherwise a $200 point and shoot and a lot of editing.
There's a 10mm prime lens (non fish eye) out there that will cover a full frame????? Nirvana! Care to share what lens you're talking about? I cannot find it.


Good catch. There isn't a 10mm non-fisheye full frame out there. For non-fisheye you are looking at somewhere around the 18mm range. However I like the fisheye for panorama if you place the horizon exactly in the middle of the frame and then crop post production. 160-180 degrees of view without stitching looks nice in my opinion. Placing live subjects in a pano while using the stitching method is sometimes difficult, as is HDR.
Always follow the 7 P's. Proper Planning & Preparation, Prevents Piss-Poor Performance.

"An adventure is misery and discomfort, relived in the safety of reminiscence.” --Marco Polo

www.CalebWrayPhotography.com

Return to “Gear, Climbing Prep, Safety, etc.”

Who is online

Users browsing this forum: Bing [Bot] and 16 guests