Here are some panorama
thumbnails courtesy of PanoStitcher users. Click on any panorama to view at higher resolution.
Lawrence East Ave, Toronto, Canada
Mykhaylo Moiseykin, Canada
like PanoSitcher and as example send one of my panoramas
(3 photos). It is Graffiti on the wall near on Lawrence
East Ave. in Toronto. I did it in 5 minutes. Your software is
road, Cowell, Australia
Bruce Dungey, Australia
typical cereal growing country in winter-time near Cowell, on the
Eyre Peninsula in South Australia.
A panorama made from four photos taken on a Kodak DX3500 2.2
megapixel at 1800X1200. The bright sunny day made exposures quite
different in each plate however Panosticher did a fine job of
Lake, Montana, USA
Nate Cloak, USA
Lake, on the west side of Glacier National Park, is my favorite
lake. Hopefully this panorama will give some idea why.
Here is my first attempt at a panorama using Pixtra Panostitcher!
I used an Olympus D460 digital camera on a tripod to carefully pan
around the lake. Six photos are used. I am extremely
pleased with the results. Panostitcher makes it soooooo easy!
Jeremy Davies, UK
Alexandria is a shot (4 stitched pictures, shot with the camera at 90 degrees for greatest up/down angle (never enough!), which I re-rotated in Panostitcher, and let the wizard like interface do the
Shot with my simple 1.3M pixel Olympus digital camera, the results I am getting have delighted me, though I know very well that they will never make the National Geographic magazine!
Scott Plunkett, Australia
little known gem of a place on the Southern Ocean, Western
sand is remarkable there...white as snow, as you can see in the
photo it is easy to drive on. And because of a shallow incline into
the ocean, the water color in that bay is an amazingly refreshing
blue. Yep, a fave for sure!
8 photo panorama taken with a Sony DSC-P1 3.3 mega-pixel digital
Sony 3x f=8-24mm; in this panorama it would have been 8mm
(equivalent to 39mm in 35mm-camera format).
Great Wall, north of Beijing, China
taken around Chinese New
Morne Mountain, Gros
Morne National Park, New Foundland, Canada
M. Johnsen, Texas, USA
the best part of a bike ride that lasted a month . The hike is
10 miles round trip from the base, over a 7 hour trip, a lot of
loose rock and no flat surfaces. It was cold at the top, even
though it was August, and very windy.
I was able to successfully create a panorama
from 2 photos that overlapped about 40% and were at angles to each
other due to the fact it was from the top of a mountain generally
looking down. Nine years ago, the idea of stitching these two
together was not on my mind. So, I was very happy with the effort
and showed the result to all who would listen.
what I show when I talk about your program, the fact that the two
photos were crooked, the blend line cannot be seen (the attempts to
find it are the natural lines of the rock), the exposure matching
between the halves, the
files are big (~11MB) and that it didn't take a lot of work to
do. The curve of the earth is probably due to the panorama but
that only gives more of a feeling of being on top of the
world. This was taken in 1992, and the photos have been
overlaid in the scrapbook until
photo panorama taken in August 1992 with a Nikon FE, 28-105 zoom
lens, probably at 28 mm setting.