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FORUMS Photo Sharing & Discussion Nature & Landscapes 
Thread started 01 Apr 2013 (Monday) 12:55
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Wider lens vs panaramic stitching

4,624 posts
Gallery: 434 photos
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Joined Jun 2003
Location: The Fun Coast of Florida
Apr 14, 2013 11:29 |  #16

Shots where not everything was static. CS5 Photoshop introduced a much better stitch program.

IMAGE LINK:​photos/clgriffin/71250​87461/  (external link)
Bigger Jeep Image (external link) by C L Griffin/Advaitin (external link), on Flickr

This one was four or five parts with a 24-105 zoom
IMAGE LINK:​photos/clgriffin/73685​93858/  (external link)
ElMoropanocs5 (external link) by C L Griffin/Advaitin (external link), on Flickr

And this with a similar wideangle interior with three frames
IMAGE LINK:​photos/clgriffin/77810​85550/  (external link)
Maya and Buddha_resize (external link) by C L Griffin/Advaitin (external link), on Flickr

Canons to the left, Canons to the right,
We hold our L glass toward the light,
Digitizing in a snap reflective glory
That will forever tell our imaged story.

2,665 posts
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Joined Sep 2011
Location: Logan County, CO
Apr 15, 2013 19:37 as a reply to  @ advaitin's post |  #17

Yet another one with people in nearly every frame:


6D Mark II - EF 17-40 f4 L -- EF 100mm f2.8 L IS Macro -- EF 70-200 f4 L IS w/1.4 II TC

75 posts
Joined Apr 2013
Apr 21, 2013 12:07 |  #18

sshrider wrote in post #15779059 (external link)
Are the two even comparable?

I concur. Fish eye, linear wide angle, 50 mm lens, tele will all give the same scene a completely different feel. There is no one right answer all the time.

Marketplace feedback 1, 2 (external link), 3

Cream of the Crop
5,806 posts
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Joined Dec 2008
Location: Melbourne, Australia
Apr 22, 2013 19:22 |  #19

Stitched will obviously give you better quality (i.e. more pixels) but there are many situations where you need to capture everything in a single frame due to moving elements (i.e. wide lens and high DR sensor) or you want to use filters (meaning that, if you wanted to stitch, you'd have to use the shift-and-stitch technique with a tilt-shift lens, rather than rotating the lens around the nodal point).

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Wider lens vs panaramic stitching
FORUMS Photo Sharing & Discussion Nature & Landscapes 
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