If youa€™re a user of the Sony PlayMemories Mobile app, you will love the new possiblities you get with GoCamera 3. Panoramas are a great way of capturing scenes which are too wide (or too tall) to fit inside the viewfinder of a conventional landscape or portrait layout. Panoramic pictures can be created by taking several photos of the scene from a single viewpoint, and then stitching these images together to create a much larger single image.
Luckily for you as an iPhone photographer, you don’t have to stitch your photos together manually which would likely end up with messy joins between each photo. As with any photograph, there should be a reason for including (or excluding) subject matter.
For example, a beautiful landscape, a wide beach scene, a large group of friends or family, a long vehicle or ship would all make excellent panoramic photographs.
While there are many panoramic apps available to download in the App Store, the Pano feature in the native camera app does a great job of creating panoramas.
Below I’ll guide you through each step of creating a panoramic photo, including shooting tips and making sure you get the exposure right. Start by opening the native camera app, then swipe through the different shooting modes, e.g.
If the start of the shot is much darker or lighter than the rest of the scene, you will end up with some parts of the panorama noticeably under or over-exposed.
What you’re looking for is a part of the scene that is not too dark and not too light – this is the area of the scene that you should normally expose for to get a balanced exposure. Once you’ve found an area of medium brightness in the scene, point your iPhone at it, then and tap and hold the screen at that point. If you want to start your panoramic shot from the left, ensure the arrow is pointing to the right. Point your iPhone at the starting position of your panoramic photo and press the shutter button to start shooting. Once you reach your end position you can stop the procedure in one of two ways – either press the shutter button again or reverse the panning direction by moving your camera back a short way in the opposite direction.
The latter method is preferred because you are less likely to shake the iPhone and it doesn’t require you to change the position of your hands. It seems counter-intuitive, but it’s true – you can take vertical panoramic photos with your iPhone too. The Pano feature behaves exactly the same way as when you’re shooting a horizontal scene – you start and stop it the same way, you keep the arrow close to the line and you keep the iPhone moving until you’ve finished.


In the example photos below you’ll see that you can use this vertical panoramic technique to create a sense of drama or scale. The example on the far right tends to create a feeling of discomfort or unsteadiness as the ground appears at both the bottom and the top of the photo.
This 180 degree panoramic view was created by panning up from the ground, and then over in an arc across the sky above, and finally back down to the ground on the opposite side to the start point. The iPhone’s camera app copes very well with hand-held panoramic photography, but if you’re struggling to hold the camera steady enough to keep that arrow on the line, you may need some extra support to prevent the camera from shaking about too much. If you don’t have a tripod to hand, don’t worry – there are other ways to keep the camera steady. Hold your iPhone against your chosen support and check that the support swings far enough to include all of your subject. As well as taking dramatic, wide landscape shots, you can also have a lot of fun with the iPhone’s panoramic feature. Pretty soon the person will appear in the frame again as your iPhone pans towards their new position. When you stop the panoramic capture you’ll see that the person appears in the photo twice! If you pan for long enough and your subject is quick enough, you might even be able to get them in the frame more than twice!
Finally, there’s one important consideration to bear in mind when taking panoramic photos.
You would only hold the iPhone in landscape orientation if you wanted to create a vertical panorama. You must have JavaScript enabled in your browser to utilize the functionality of this website. The duo have taken to Kickstarter to gather pre-orders and funding to help with additional prototyping, tooling, and packaging for the finished product. However, when it comes to more advanced effects like capturing high speed sequences, motion blur or depth of field, you need to be able to edit your cameraa€™s exposure settings. Or you’ve attempted to take a group photo but can’t fit everyone into the frame? Although you’ll see later that we can also create vertical panoramic photos which are much taller than they are wide. This feature is very easy to use and produces great results, as long as you follow a few simple guidelines which we’ll look at shortly.
Once you know what you want to include (and exclude) from the scene you’re ready to proceed with taking your panoramic shot.


The camera will choose it’s exposure based on how light or dark the scene is at the start of the panoramic shot. It’s best not to expose for a very bright or very dark area of the scene as this will likely end up under or over-exposing your image as you pan. Simply rotate your iPhone horizontally so that you’re holding it in landscape orientation and instead of panning horizontally, pan vertically – from low to high or high to low. Remember that you still need to allow the camera to rotate and pan freely, so ensure your tripod isn’t locked up too tightly in the horizontal plane (or vertical if you’re doing a vertical panorama).
With the help of a friend, you can take a wide angle shot with the person in the frame multiple times.
The files sizes of these pictures will be considerably larger than an ordinary photo due to its increased number of pixels.
You may say this is counter intuitive and it is, I just cant figure out how to get back to landscape mode for doing this, somehow the phone settings must have changed. The blooming pink flowers go well with green leaves and white color base making the hard plastic case look noticeably stunning!
Now, how about taking that notification light to the next level by having your whole case light up whenever a notification is received?
Take a look inside the Ciccarese's Wearable iPhone 5 concept.Curved glass will be the most recent big factor in all future portable devices. With GoCamera 3 you can finally edit your photos right away without switching to another app and share your pictures with other apps on your iPhone: Simply hand-off a picture to Facebook and share it with your friends. In these situations you can get around this problem by creating extra-wide panoramic shots. As soon as the person is out of the frame, ask them to run round behind you and find somewhere to stand to your right. Here most of the devices do not need to be kept in hand, interaction with the soul of the instrument is verbal, of course. These images are a little tip, you have yet to learn how to connect machines and human body.



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