Canon DSLR tutorial: How to shoot a Panorama

Canon DSLR tutorial: How to shoot a Panorama

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18 Comments

  1. Shoot your pictures in manual mode with the same aperture and shutter time and stitch them together with Microsoft Image Composite Editor. I didn't need a tripod, the program worked great and stitched the images flawlessly.

  2. william montanye

    this didnt help at all she never mentioned what setting to start in and how to actually take the shots.. i mean Iphones have Pano modes and take great shots with little effort, is there not a mode to help take pano shots on a Cannon t3i?

  3. Mario Aquino Ortiz

    Great video, really served

  4. To get the best result use a WiFi remote 

  5. Mike's Road Trip

    Great in the field tips…thank you. Wish you would have gone into the editing aspect.

  6. Glass Galleons Media

    awesome tips. Thank you!

  7. Мастер Панорам

    Как сделать панораму 360 на русском языке можно на моем канале.

  8. Then how do you combine it?
    *newbie here

  9. which tripod do you use?

  10. Does it need photoshop to stitch the photos?

  11. very helpfull
    tthank you !!

  12. I suggest, capture it one by one and stitch them on your computer using Microsoft ICE. Go to Photosynth[dot]net and check great HQ full 360 degrees panos and how Microsoft ICE manage to stitch these images.

    You wont get your best results if you just rely on low power low cpu digicams

  13. studio6420 is spot on about the nodal point and eliminating parallax error

  14. cool, I learned something.

  15. I didn't understand .. in some digital cameras there is an option for shooting panorama photos .. is there is such option in the DSLRs or you capture it one by one and reassembling them on computer
    ?

  16. Amazing, that is very clear information. Thank you 🙂

  17. Thanks for your comment, and yes you are correct in what you say – however as a simple set up we found this way worked for us and we didn't encounter any distortion problems.

  18. Good information, except that this method will give mixed results for any subjects closer to the camera since you are not rotating on the actual nodal point of the lens.

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