Archive for the ‘News and Announcements’ Category

We recently announced our new Distribution Partnership with Getty Images and today we’re pleased to announce the launch of the first set of panoramas from 360Cities contributors on Getty Images. In order to see these images, just enter “” in the search box on when the box is set to either “All images” or “Editorial images”.

This is just an initial set of a few hundred images to start. We’re going to be growing the number of images and photographers represented on an ongoing basis so that more participants can benefit from the global reach of Getty Images’ own and third party sales forces, as they begin to promote interactive 360° panoramic imagery as part of their regular offering to thousands of business customers around the world.

Getty Images is the world leader in editorial licensing, with a large sales staff and a customer list that includes the largest consumers of editorial imagery in the world. The result for participating contributors of 360Cities is that many more images will be licensed by editorial users via the Getty channel, and thus more of our contributors have a chance to earn royalties from their panoramas.

See our Help Guide for more information on how you can participate and benefit from our exciting new Distribution Partnership with Getty Images.

As always, thanks to all our members for your great work and for contributing to 360Cities.

The 360Cities Team


Harry Peter

2 hrs · Aachen, Germany

As being an amateur I could really need some experts advice on buying a portable “light/flash” for use with the new Theta model S:

Imagine you want to place a Theta on a standard tripod inside a room/cave with very bad lighting and no electrical power supply, but it is essential to see details on the walls around you. Thus you’d need some kind of central light/flash that’s beaming in all directions, right?

What kind of light/flash could you use to enlighten the entire room, q…

See More

Zeljko Soletic and Sravani Saha like this.


Allen Clark

Allen Clark You could probably make something suitable out of a battery-powered fluorescent light stick (see pictured example). You’d have to build a transparent tube to place it in, with a tripod screwhole plate at the base and plate with tripod screw at the top…See More

Allen Clark's photo.

1 · 1 hr

Harry Peter

Harry Peter This suggestion is nice, thanks! If nothing else appears I think I will try to build this do-it-yourself-solution smile emoticon

54 mins

Sravani Saha

Sravani Saha Can you post the link to this example?

1 hr

Allen Clark

Allen Clark It’s a pretty common product, a shop light that happens to be a battery-powered fluorescent. Google any of those terms and you’ll come up with other manufacturers’ products.…/p-03415433000P…

1 · 1 hr

Jeffrey Martin

Jerome Boccon-Gibod

November 6 at 11:54pm

Linear panorama with some parallax effects (krpano)

Over The Wall – Nantes

Dans le cadre et en étroite collaboration avec Le Voyage à Nantes 2012, “Pick Up production” et “Plus de Couleurs” on réalisé un projet d’envergure à la hauteur de l’événement : un parcours graffiti qui s’étend de manière discontinue tout au …


Jim Watters, Arthur van den Enk, Thomas Sharpless and 17 others like this.


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Christoph Simon

Christoph Simon very cool!

1 · November 7 at 1:52pm

Thomas Sharpless

Thomas Sharpless Great work! Could add vertical parallax shifts?

November 7 at 3:16pm

Jerome Boccon-Gibod

Jerome Boccon-Gibod Yes, updated version with vertical parallax shift online wink emoticon

2 · November 7 at 6:05pm


Jeffrey Martin

Jeffrey Martin unless you stop the auto-play audio, next time i see you, i’m going to come up from behind you and start shouting in your ear without warning, in a foreign language. ok! smile emoticon

2 hrs

Jerome Boccon-Gibod

Jerome Boccon-Gibod Music soothes the savage breast Jeffrey, or you can use the mute button…

1 hr

Jeffrey Martin

Write a reply…

Jeffrey Martin

Robert Miller

November 8 at 10:40am

So here is an interesting thought… I have used a wide variety of panoramic heads, including robotic heads. The robotic heads all have their quirks but the biggest issue is a lack of communication between the head and camera. Given the fact that cameras have usb ports, they could infact connect to and control the head. This would allow for auto levelling by compensating when moving, acurate triggering and optimal stepping and most importantly a way of altering exposure during the panorama.

I designed a system and tried Nikon but of course and not surprisingly, zero interest in doing anything creative. Anyone have contacts at a camera manufacturer that may be interest?

Zeljko Soletic, VR Emaad and Juan Felipe Mindernickel like this.


View 19 more comments

Jeffrey Martin

Jeffrey Martin unless you are well funded with a very clear proof that you will be selling this on a global and retail scale, you can’t really expect ANY camera company to be interested in this.

2 hrs

Jeffrey Martin

Jeffrey Martin you might try that micro four thirds camera that was on KS. He might be interested. that would get your foot in the door and help you get to working prototype stage

1 · 2 hrs

Matthew Rogers

Matthew Rogers You can already buy all the hardware and controllers you need from just two companies. Just do some research smile emoticon

2 hrs

Jeffrey Martin

Herwig Niggemann

November 7 at 12:15pm

Herwig Niggemann's photo.

Gerald Blondy and Johan Offermans like this.

Continue reading ‘This week in VR Photography: October 30 – November 9, 2015’ »
We’re pleased to announce an exciting new Distribution Partnership between Getty Images and 360Cities. Participating 360Cities’ photographers will benefit from the global reach of Getty Images’ own and third party sales forces who will promote interactive 360° panoramic imagery from 360Cities as part of their regular offering to thousands of business customers around the world.

According to Hugh Pinney, Getty Images’ Vice-President of Editorial Content, “We see a significant opportunity to make the experience of 360° interactivity a natural part of engaging with online content in both the editorial and commercial markets. We want to enable media clients and their consumers to experience 360° content on a daily basis and to start to expect interactivity when engaging with current affairs. We see our partnership with 360Cities, the world’s largest collection of high-quality, interactive panoramas from thousands of the finest VR photographers from around the world, as a natural fit in realizing this opportunity.”

Getty Images is the world’s leader in visual communication. With its advanced search and image recognition technology, Getty Images serves business customers in almost 200 countries and is the first place creative and media professionals turn to discover, purchase and manage images and other digital content. Its award-winning photographers and content creators help customers produce inspiring work which appears every day in the world’s most influential newspapers, magazines, advertising campaigns, films, television programs, books and online media.

See our Help Guide for more information on how you can participate and benefit from our exciting new Distribution Partnership with Getty Images.

The 360Cities Team

Tom Sharpless is one of the true pioneers of panoramic and VR photography, with a background of decades in computer programming. He has contributed a number of interesting thoughts, techniques, and ideas to the panoramic photography community, most notably the “Panini” projection which is perhaps the most natural-looking way to display extremely wide angle (120-170 degrees) scenes.

At home with Tom Sharpless

A photo posted by jeffrey martin (@gigajeff) on

What is your background?
Medical imaging software engineer. In the last decade, I was a large scale integrated circuit design software engineer. I was supporting people designing chips. it’s a bit like making a movie. In the core team working on a big chip there’s probably about 600-800 engineers, divided into numerous specialist groups and they’re supported by tens of thousands of engineering workstation computers put into big farms to simulate elements of the design process. the chip has to be simulated exhaustively in 3 or 4 different levels of details before anyone will consider making a test chip because that costs a few million dollars to run. There are logic designers working in languages similar to cobol and c++ and they are good at modeling abstract logical elements. They put together little bits of logic verify that they are correct by running simulations.

I was largely supporting that level of design. The company I was working for, their speciality was one of the black arts. In the transition from pure logic to building a physical chip, the biggest problem there is getting all those idealized clocks to actually happen in a synchronized fashion because there are time delays and bugs and so on. ‘Clock Tree Insertion’ is one of the more mysterious elements of chip design. I didn’t do any of that but I did support logic designers in writing test beds for simulation at the logic level. The special expertise is how to insert instrumentation so you can diagnose what actually went wrong. There is a bit of my logic in one ATI graphics chip actually.

What was it like working with so many smart people?
it was fun, you don’t get asked stupid questions, you get asked things that make you think!

When did you start doing photography?
I never did any photography until I started doing panoramas in 2004. And then I was doing slit scan photography with a modified flatbed document scanner. I thought it would be an interesting hack. I wasn’t the first or last but I did figure it out all by myself. I hacked together a working slit camera out of a scanner and stuck a little TV lens in front of it, and it made unbelievable pictures! So I built a better one using a real 35mm camera lens, and I got the white balance calibration software working better and it made absolutely stunning pictures! you’ve seen panoscan for example, it’s the same idea. the pictures were super resolution, I was getting 30 or 50 megapixel cylindrical panoramas out of it in 2004.

My prettiest one, (pictured) was from an HP sensor but it has a bit of a crappy sensor so this one does not make as good pictures as this one:

this is made from a umax scanner, the kind that costs $49. the only modI faction was soldering ga couple wires that needed connectors. the two main functions I had to add to make it into a camera were putting an infrared blocker in front of the sensor, and a shutter so that I could get quality. the quality of flatbed sensors depends on them calibrating themselves before every scan by looking at a dark strip and white strip. the dark strip measures the noise and the white strip measures the sensitivity. the chip in the sensor as, in it, a realtime corrector to subtract the dark and white image from each pixel, and that gives them a remarkably clean response, better than any digital camera i’ve used in terms of photometric flatness. they’re noisier than slurs but the flatness of field is spectacular.

would you have put this on KS?
maybe but by the time I build the second one in 2008 I knew the rotating slit camera business was heading for oblivion. spheron had made their last new design two years before, panoscan was only making small improvements. I believe you can still buy a panoscan but i’m not sure about it. spheron hasn’t sold a slit camera in a long time.

these cameras have serious limitations. national semI made a scanner chip with wide range of adjustments between the motor stepping speed and video speed, they built the chip ike that because they were building it for so many scanner manufacturers. the customized chips that came later are useless because they’re slaves to the exact requirements of a particular scanner. also in no cases is the low level apI of the chip public! that’s why I could do it in the first place. some people have built cameras out of scanners without an apI but they’re missing a number of things. on my camera I can close the scanner and do a dark field image in order to subtract the noise. I have a white field calibration device that I use once per session which sets the brightness response correction and the white balance.

getting the black and white calibration was the hardest part and that’s what other people have had problems with. they’re not the best slit cameras that have ever been made out there, but I think they rank pretty high.


the biggest limit for me are 1. it’s very slow – each slit of pixels is a separate exposure! you have to do 10,000 exposures. so it takes minutes to scan an image. the longest scan i’ve made is 45 minutes. barely usable but is’a popular picture of mine.

The other limitation is that there is no anti-blooming circuitry in these cheap sensors. the chip in a good camera, I believe has about 60% of its circuitry is devoted to anti-blooming. Blooming is when the light hitting one pixel, leaks to neighboring pixels. CMOS is much less prone to blooming. on a CCD you see a big line when the sun hits it.

So, most of my outdoor pictures have vertical streaks in them because of blooming. you can’t take pictures of stuff with lots of specular reflections in it.

And the whole thing including the laptop hi-cad batteries ended up weighing around 35lbs, so I just sort of gave up. I started being much more interested in the pictures than the gear….. I was beginning to lose interestI in the hardware and I wanted to make panoramic pictures with people in them, and so…. I got an SLR and downloaded panotools, and being a soft are engineer, looked into panotools and was very impressed with it, and soon became aware that there was a major open source project based on panotools called Hugin that was pushing the state of the art. I signed up to be a hugin developer and learn d a great deal from that experience.

Are you still contributing to hugin?
not much anymore, i’m still on the list but not much. the last contribution I made was 4 years ago, putting in the gneral paninI projection. I use it all the time to reproject equirectangualr panos for printing. I made two of my own programs for that called PaninI and PaninI pro. But they aren’t as easy to make a nice paninI perspective view with those as it is with Hugin.

For those of you who haven’t heard it before, it’s not a sandwich and it’s not a sports car. it’s a method fro constructing an alternative projection that was developed in holland in thee 1600 and perfected in italy in the 1700’s. bruno postle and I called it paninI because we figured it out by looking at paints by Panini. 18th century italian painter and professor of perspective at the dutch academy in rome, and taught it to many great painters of the late 18th and early 19th century, paining mostly ruins in huge wide perspectives that you could tell were not real. they rearranged their ruins a lot and painted ruins that never were.

Can you explain how the PaninI projection compares visually to rectilinear or fisheye projection?

If you have seen the work of Piranesi, you’ll see what I mean. Hypothetical or made-up painting of ruins that are unbelievably spectacular, all in black and white. He made his living selling portfolios of 30-50 black and white lithographs of roman ruins or hypothetical buildings he made up himself or combinations thereof. They’re still selling well. a full set of piranesI lithographs will set you back 35 grand. The buildings he drew were so convincing that lots of archaeologists came to believe that it was how roman buildings were actually built and that was what they were going to find when they dug them up!

There is something about his perspective that is terrifically convincing. he really wanted it to look like that. things look taller than they really are.

I spent a lot of time allaying these paintings comparing angles measured in the paintings and angles in the actual buildings such as a church, and with the exception of one of the most interesting paintings, all the paintings I analyzed followed these mathematical rules very accurately.

The primary effect of the paninI projection is to compress the horizontal scale to something much smaller. so you can have a view that is nearly 180 degrees that doesn’t seem distorted. paninI projection solves the problem of showing extremely wide angles, and since most pictures are wider than they are high, this gives you a lot of freedom. and for architecture photography you need vertical lines to stay vertical, and paninI preserves vertical lines.

When I want to make the most convincing looking picture of an interior that is 170 degrees wide in reality, a 100% paninI projection is a bit too much but something like 70% works quite well for me.

The reason I like the paninI projection in hugin is that it vertically squeezes the top and bottom and for the purpose of eliminating the worst part of the paninI projection which is that horizontal lines above and below the equator are bulging a lot. in architecture that’s disturbing. in paintings they simply drew those lines straight. in a photo you can’t do that. the general paninI projection is nowhere near what a painter could do, but the squeezes at the top and bottom are nice adjustment so that horizontal lines are straighter.

Despite being 75 years old, the future is interesting and I’m involved in it. the next big tech development is 2.5d / 3d stitching – make the first spherical 3d panoramic content reliably. you can’t do it now. the big problem with spherical 3d, unless you do it with a single camera, only for stills of course, the stitcher is going to modify each spherical image according to what control points it finds and it beds them out of shape a bit. so not only you get the left-right disparity but you get a lot of other disparities due to the fact that the images are aligned differently, and that interferes with stereo viewing. so you need real 3d stitching which means the stitcher isn’t allowed to warp the control points until it knows the depths of the control points. so finding a good way to assign depths to control points is the first step. that will solve a lot of registration problems. it requires getting depth maps out of pictures before you’ve lined them up. it’s something that hasn’t been solved yet. when it is solved, it will be possible to churn out still and video 3d panos very reliably. as long as oculus keeps growing there can be a big market for that.

The next step after that is real 3d – true virtual reality with views that are not at the center of the camera array. that’s already being done in hollywood so it’s a matter of time before everyone else is doing that too. I’ve thought of a couple applications – one is taking picture of buildings where you can’t get far enough away to get the right perspective. or the building you’re interested in when you see it has telephone poles and wires in between. Some of those defects could be solved by 3d stitching, taking a bunch of images taken from different points, combining different pints of view, and you could see past wires and poles, or synthesize a new view as if you were standing much further away.


Matthias Phuong shared Matthias Phuong Fotografie‘s photo.

9 mins

Matthias Phuong Fotografie's photo.

Continue reading ‘This week in VR Photography and Video: 15-29 October 2015’ »

The Annotation feature allows you to annotate your panoramas in order to provide details about a particular area inside the panorama. Just choose the spot where you want to set the icon on your panorama. Then, write a short text about that spot (max 200 characters) and/or paste a link.

 Annotations Feature – Edit Mode

Annotations Feature – Panorama page


Gumir Jamil

1 hr

My current work.

Telli Bio Boutique

Continue reading ‘This week in VR Photography: 1-7 October, 2015’ »

We are living in interesting times. Especially around 360 photography, we as a community have been rather patiently twiddling our thumbs for more than a decade, waiting for the rest of the world to catch onto what an insanely great idea 360 and VR photography really is.
Apple invented QTVR, then abandoned it. Countless startups have come and gone, trying to bring 360 photography to the mainstream.
Then Oculus happened, and this has sort of jumpstarted a rennaissance for all stuff 360.
We, as 360 photographers, sort of gave up calling ourselves “VR Photographers” in around, well, 2007 maybe? Because no one knew what it meant.
So, for those of us who have been here for the long game, it is really interesting to see who is showing up to the party, now that 360 photography is suddenly cool.
The 360 video space is interesting, and there are a few interesting rigs being built. But the one that this blog post is about, is so outrageous in so many ways, that it has started a flame war of epic proportions. This novella-length facebook thread is so great, full of sharp insults, accusations of all kinds (many of which are completely justified) that I thought it would be a tragedy to see it disappear down the “facebook memory hole”.
For those of you who aren’t willing to dive all the way down, suffice to say that this camera rig has not been built; it should not be built; if it was built, no one in their right might would want to use it; the advertised resolution is wrong by nearly an order of magnitude; there would be holes in the resulting panoramic image; and a myriad of other problems. It is nice to see that someone is enthusiastic enough to try to build something like this, but it would be nice to see some more measured claims of performance, as well as actual examples, before this monstrosity is released upon the world.
But in the end, I hope Smashing Al does build an array camera rig, because the world needs more 360 cameras. And the fact is, a certain amount of ignorance is helpful, to shield you from the reality of how hard it all really is. “Stay hungry, stay foolish”. Right? :-)
I only hope that Smashing Al can manage to dial down the stuff that is so obviously false, and I wish him the best of luck!

Smashing Al

September 23 at 11:37pm

Hi everyone, we’re unveiling our professional VR camera system today called EYE, at Techcrunch Disrupt.

42 Blackmagic Micro Cinema (or Micro Studio) cameras, 24 microphones, global sync, global gps timecode, global remote control and more…

Main site:

Facebook Page –

We hope you like it!

Smashing Al's photo.

Like   Comment


Google Analytics is a great tool for tacking website performance. There are plenty of parameters and behaviors you can track in order to understand how users interact with websites and individual pages within websites.

Now you have the opportunity to add your Tracking ID to your 360Cities account (only for PRO and Company users) and start getting the stats of your panorama pages in your Google Analytics account.



  • What Google Analytics can do for you?

Google Analytics provides you with data and statistics about viewers who visit your panoramas. You will be able to see how many people view your panoramas, where they come from, how long they stay on your panorama pages and much more.

  • How to get your Google Analytics ID?

Access your existing Google Analytics account or create a new Google Analytics account. > At the top bar, select Admin.

There are three columns: Account, Property, and View. Go to the Property column, select the dropdown menu and then click on “create new property”.

You will have to answer some questions:

  • “What would you like to track?” -> Website
  • “Website Name” -> Whatever you want
  • “Website URL” -> Select https, enter
  • “Industry category”, “Reporting Time Zone” -> Whatever you want
  • Click on “Get Tracking ID”

Scroll up to the top and you will be given an ID in the following format: UA-19566883-3

Copy and paste the ID you receive into the box on the page.

More info here. 

I was going to show Airpano for some friends but after trying it I had to give up. The settings for flash are screwed up and the performance very bad. Sergey Semenov please check. I am on a new imac 27. I also installed last flash to be sure that this is not the problem. See More

What’s your favorite rig for video 360’s? Anything decent for $1,000 or less? Those GoPro mount rigs seem a little steep considering they don’t include the cameras…

On back from ‪#‎ivrpa2015‬ – My take of the Prague Astronomical Clock – Pražský orloj. Don’t forget to bring your cell phone! | Astronomical Clock
An interactive panoramic photo of Prague Astronomical Clock – Pražský orloj, Prague, Czech Republic


Jaime Brotons Cano via PanoramicasAereas

Some panoramas from the land of Don Quijote
Panorámicas aéreas de los molinos de Consuegra y Castillo de la Muela, Toledo

I spent the weekend at a fly-in on a friend’s private airfield. Had a great time! Took this panorama and a bunch of other photos you can see here (also a larger version that you can zoom and pan around in):…/Grignons-2015-Flyin/1 row, 22 columns, 467 megapixels, Nikon D810, Nikon 70-200mm f/2.8 @ 200mm, f/11, ISO 250, 1/400 shutter speed. Stitched and blended with PTGui.

Aaron Priest's photo.

inside an inflatable art instillation at a music festival. It would have been easier but the colors kept changing and I was shooting it hand held. its about 300×180º view. Brian Drourr Photography

Brian Drourr's photo.
I posted a picture taken with the Theta S on reddit. Best viewed with a Google Cardboard or Oculus Rift.
1 points and 1 comments so far on reddit

Sunset over a cinder cone out in the Mojave Desert on Route 66

A 360 panorama of the sunset and moonrise at Amboy Crater Amboy Crater National Natural Landmark is out on Route 66
in the Mojave Desert. You can hike to the top of the 250′ cinder cone, but we just ate sandwiches in the parking lot…


Paul Footleg shared his photo.

Finally converted my cave panoramics virtual tour to HTML using the updated krpano viewer and got it all working on touch screen mobile devices. So how can hopefully be viewed on most devices. Jump straight in via this link: or find links to specific images in the comments in my caving album

Paul Footleg's photo.

Paul Footleg with Peter Clewes

Paul Dold and I were rather excited when we discovered this beautiful bit of new cave in July this year.
It is just a pretty looking the other way too, but you … See More
Getting up close with a couple of Little Planets from Banksy’s Dismaland Tour I’ve got coming down the line.
Matt Kaye's photo.
Matt Kaye's photo.
Google views now integrated in Google maps. Implementation not terminated still a lot open to desire, but sure a boost in views numbers is visible. Here my graph, daily views are now between 100000 and 200000
Willy Kaemena's photo.
I have a question regarding Google Trusted photographers – do they set their own prices for panoramas or are they somehow “prescribed” by Google? I was just wondering because I tried several times to join the program but never really got a response (except the automated one – we received you request and are looking into it.) So I thought perhaps there are too many in the area (unlikely in North Wales but possible). There are some – and on one of the web sites I saw the offer … See More
Anyone used this software? Had a client’s client ask for images in Skybox format. Skybox format is simply cube faces, but a branding name perhaps to confuse buyers. I don’t really see anything here that would justify the high price or could not be done without this. Am I wrong?
360/VR Plugin Suite for After Effects. *To upgrade from SkyBox-select from dropdown menu below.


Chicago, earlier in September. Who else likes the challenge of crowds?
Tom Lassiter's photo.


Stefano Gelli shared Panoramiche sferiche e 360‘s photo.

Guinigi Tower in a very windy day. I have had some problem with leaves … Enjoy!
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I just noticed that the last model of my Sai custom made panohead is with rotator very usefull for cha cha method of shooting stereo with invisible tripod

Here are my panoramas from Norway tagged with Norway by the way, captured by the way smile emoticonAs an electrical technician in mobile communications I have the opportunity to travel a lot (sometimes more than 2000km per week) and take a photo of some interesting landscape. A lot of my panoramas are handheld, some not, because business is first than pleasure.


Vladimir Kushnarev

The Eshtykkel trakt. One of the most beautiful places on the route of our expedition. Panorama stitched with10 vertical frames.
Vladimir  Kushnarev's photo.
Eclipse tonight
Total eclipse of the moon over Lake Erie
Portuguese Only / sorry smile emoticon – Quick 360º tour of a small fishing village in Algarve, Portugal, called Salema. 2 Versions, Desktop and VR / Smartphone Version . Enjoy and Relax smile emoticon For Travel and Leisure is one of best Secret Beaches on Earth smile emoticon I confirm…/best-secret-beaches-on-…/6
Segundo dizem, é uma das praias mais secretas do mundo
This “stuff” ( ) is going to stereo and VR goggles ready … can’t wait the season to start…yeah! (now a ‘hunt’ for people to help me… suffer, pain, hunger, thirst… and no paid job … Avanti Popolo! )
Boštjan Burger's photo.



Tom Poole

Can anyone recall an online website where the menu was a panoramic image? Few years back, you had all the hyperlinks in effect on the inside of the sphere and could click into the article. Can’t find it frown emoticon

Backstage photos of the MINI BMW stand at the IAA. 24 hour project. more details down.
Visual Solutions 360's photo.

Visual Solutions 360 with Jann Lipka and 4 others at IAA Frankfurt

I share with you some of the backstage photos and experiences of the shooting of the BMW Mini
stand at the international car show at Frankfurt IAA: After waiti… See More

Hello, even if I do 360° photography since years, I’m a total newcomer to 360° video. As I’m in testing phase, I have to start on low budget. I’d like to know if it’s possible to start with a config of 6 Xiaomi Yi Cam + the rig showed here :…/pp_230439.html or do you think it’s a wast of time ?

I like this. Do you think I should buy it?
Test shooting pano using iPhone 6s, resolution is 62MP (
Moafaq Jamal Ashshareef's photo.

Ali Zareiee shared his video.

Amy Chmelecki in Redbull Air Force smile emoticon Spectacular scenes.

Someday, all webcams will be this awesome.
See Seattle in surroundview! #spaceneedle


vacuum cleaner
Honda USA site has launched panorama tour of the Honda Collection Hall. I took the panorama at the end of the last year. There are a lot of contents such as the inside of the car and running scene. There is also a giga pixel panorama in racing motor cycle on the third floor. See More


Honda Collection Hall – Virtual Gallery – Honda

Journey through a 360 degree view of Honda’s museum gallery, the Honda Collection Hall. Browse restored vehicles, power products and racing…
My last Flying Willy. From the top of a building. I’ve made 8 pictures, but stitched only 7 to complete the panorama. The nadir got a little unreal, but I think it is “ok enough” smile emoticon and didn’t need a cap. VR Ready with new krpano 1.19-pr3. Sorry for not sending the direct link nor a link to an english post, but I think that you might be interested in other things published there, like the equipment used, a little planet version, the picture of the building from wh… See More
Oi pessoal, começo explicando o “quase” no título. Essa foto não é aérea, foi tirada de cima de um prédio, sem sequer um mastro.
O truque está em como foi fotografada e na montagem, que faz o prédi…