Looking for photo inspiration this month? Look no further than these 9 creative photo ideas for December.
Panoramas are a great way to add impact to a stunning vista. In this video tutorial we’ll show you how to set up your camera to shoot panoramic photography.
In our latest DIY Photography Hacks post we show you how you can capture panoramic shots with a DIY motorised head built from simple household items.
In this panoramic photography tutorial we show you how to set up your camera to capture outstanding widescreen images in just three simple steps.
There’s nothing new about panoramic photography: it’s just that it’s now easier than ever before. In this tutorial we’ll run through the basics of panoramic photography, offer some tips on how to shoot your scene and then show you an easy way to stitch them together.
The world’s largest photo – an amazing 320-gigapixel picture of London taken from the top of the BT Tower – has been produced using just four Canon EOS 7D cameras.
W hen on location, your peripheral vision tends to give you a much wider perspective than your camera’s lens, which is why landscape shots often lack the sense of space you experienced at the scene. Here, we’ll show you how to use Photoshop Elements’ picture-stitching powers to combine six shots into a 360° panorama composite that reveals much more about the location. We’ll also show you how to adjust the image to get a more balanced composition, which is especially important when creating an architectural 360° panorama.
Panoramic photos are a great way to showcase sweeping landscapes. By shooting a series of overlapping images and combining them on your computer, you can take in a much wider angle of view. This technique also means you don’t need an expensive wide-angle lens – your 18-55mm standard lens is fine.
This photo stitching technique is much better than taking a wide-angle shot and simply cropping it because it produces a picture with a much higher resolution. Stitching photos together in this way might sound complicated, but it’s not. All you need is a tripod and Photoshop Elements or higher. We’ve used Elements because it has a Photomerge Panorama tool that makes stitching photos really easy.