Showing posts with label panoramas. Show all posts
Showing posts with label panoramas. Show all posts

Wednesday, April 7, 2010

Sun, Clouds, Vantage Point... All Came Together Part 1


A beautiful day must not be wasted. Took a couple of hours to venture out in Northeast (big surprise ). With the help of Christopher Leitch, Historic House Director, Kansas City Museum, I ascended to vantage points to capitalize on the beautiful day, flowering trees and wonderful clouds. Above is a 180 degree panorama taken from the balcony just above the front entrance to the Museum. East is left and west is right, south straight ahead. Six images stitched together in Photoshop.

Below, same vantage point ... vertical looking down on the entrance walk and main gate.
The shot below, taken from the roof, shows the downtown skyline... the view from up top is the best in the city in my never to be humble opinion. Foreground of the image includes Kessler Park and part of Reservoir Hill... the light green...
Below, from the roof top... looking south.... Gladstone Boulevard curves around in front of the mansion.
Tomorrow more of the same... only different..... Many thanks to Christopher for his time and wealth of information that he provides about this grand old building.

Friday, November 27, 2009

Qualityorama


Panorama of Quality Hill.... used to be two more of the apartment buildings to the right. Standing in Case Park to take the shots.

Tuesday, April 21, 2009

Indian Mound at Night, Panorama




Taken from atop Indian Mound this 180-degree panorama shows the Indian Mound Neighborhood from due east on the left to due west on the right. The image is made up of five separate shots.

Wednesday, March 4, 2009

More From Pano Panoply



Views from the west side of Corinthian Hall overlooking Goose Neck and the Cliff Drive Scenic Byway. First image looks primarily west with Gladstone Boulevard on the left and the east bottoms on the right. Skyline is left of center. Second image looks south with the bottoms on the right and Corinthian Hall on the left. Used high dynamic range in these. Each shot is composed of five shots which in turn are composed of five shots and then converted using Photomatix and stitched together with Photoshop. It sounds more complicated than it is... it just takes time.