I guess this mean that you did not like the interior design of that plane? or was it the architecture of the water in the background that was not to your liking??
You can take the piss all you want Yaya.
I posted that image as a follow up to a previous post that was made by the owner of a tech camera.
I shoot with a digital back and tech camera.
I use to think digtal back and tech camera was the way to go, but if I had today's dslr and lenses I might have just skipped the DB and saved a lot of money. Yes the qulity is better with DB but I don't think clients see or care enough about the differnece. Its hard to compete with a $50,000 camera set up against a kid with a $5000 dslr and lenses.
I posted this just to show that the quality coming from the latest sensors, even 24MP crop sensors is outstanding.
It was not intended to be an example of architectural photography. Yaya... the camera was only recently announced... I'm sure we
will see some fine interior examples soon
Here are some nice landscapes for example:
higher res here:http://chsvimg.nikon.com/lineup/dslr/d7100/img/sample/img_05_l.jpg
Put that sensor
on a robotic head and use rectilinear stitching and you have a high dynamic range camera with a virtual sensor far larger than that of a tech camera.
The resulting files are large enough to do perspective correction in post and the results are cleaner in the corners than any significantly shifted lens
on a digiback.
Do the same with a D800 and it's even better, but one should also consider that scaling up the D7100 sensor to FF would be something
in the order of 57MP. A stitch with that would be quite something.
Giants like Apple, Samsung, Microsoft and Google have advanced stitching research programs. Google chose stitching with 35mm DSLRs for it's global Art project of ultra high resolution.
Microsoft owner of Corbis is one of the worlds largest photo vendors and google the largest seller of advertizing..... something to think about when both are heavily investing
in stitching technology.
John Brack impressed NASA and National geographic with stitching shot with a point and shoot... and was hired to document the decommissioning of the three
John Brack shooting for NASA and National Geographic:
His work for NASA can be seen here: http://www.jonbrack.com
John is exacly one of the smart kids pixjohn was referring too.
But it's not only the "kids".. South African architectural photographer Peter Hassal
makes good use of stitching with his DSLR's.
Here's an interview with him by Nikon.http://www.facebook.com/note.php?note_id=496749267003630