For the last and final installment of Off-limits Panoramas, we head down into the New York Subway system to answer Why does speed matter? when you’re capturing a panorama. This time, our opposition isn’t the park rangers, or even the security guards.
No, this time around, it’s a 350-ton, fast-approaching subway line.
And by the way, we launched 360 Panorama 3.0 Today!!!
This past Monday, I posted an introduction to Off-limits Panoramas (Part 1) — where we basically break the rules and take a panorama (using 360 Panorama v 3.0 — coming December 1 to the iTunes App Store) in a place where it’s not exactly allowed. We do this all in the name of answering one key question: Why does speed matter when it comes to capturing panoramas?
Today we’ve got another exciting exploit in NYC, this time in the the Met Life building, which is considered one of the most secure in New York City.
This time around, Vikas sticks his neck out to capture the interior of this historic building’s main floor plaza:
Here’s the actual panorama.
Off-limits Panoramas Part 3, the Finale: Coming Wednesday.
360 Panorama is fast. In fact, it’s the fastest panorama capture app — period.
But why does speed matter?
Well, last week in New York City, Vikas and I decided to get our hands dirty and show off one reason why speed matters when you’re capturing a panorama. Get ready, because we’re going where no panorama has gone before — we’re going off-limits, starting with the picturesque Sheep’s Meadow in NYC’s Central Park.
Without further ado, here’s the first of a three-part segment of off-limits panoramas, where we go successively more off-limits:
You can see the actual pano right here.
Off-limits Panoramas Part 2: Coming later this week.