Wednesday, 1 April 2015

The World’s Best Panoramic Landscapes, You’ve Never Seen Them Before

Well, most of peoples don’t have enough chance to view world’s most beautiful landscapes, it is usually only time when you’re flying over a plane. Now you can gaze down on the wonders with the breathtaking aerial photography from Airpano. This daredevil team travels the world offering fresh perspectives on the most prominent locations, including the Dubai skyline and Mount Everest. The team comprises of 9 photographers and 3 tech specialists, who began their mission in 2006. AirPano took to the skies after creating a bucket list of the 100 Best Places on the Planet.

They planned to work their own way through the list and now have a broader portfolio of 230 beautiful locations shot from above. The Project coordinator “Sergey Semenov” revealed the team at first worked with spherical panoramas on land, which then led to them using planes and helicopters. Now they’re relying on drones to capture their lovely panoramic shots. 

Their arduous work includes the most famed urban skylines such as New York, Paris and Barcelona, as well as featuring natural landscapes like waterfalls and volcanos.  Their future planning is to add in Portugal, Indonesia, Japan and the United Kingdom to their extensive list.  You can not only see the photographs but also look the bird eye view perspectives using their interactive site. Is there a pot of gold? A rainbow impeccably captured at the Victoria Falls in Zambia.

The 32 years old Sergey said: 'It's unlike viewing a traditional photograph limited by its frame. 'A spherical, 360 degree panorama gives you a freedom of being at the location, where you can turn your head around and have a closer look at every detail. The 360 degree panorama technology creates a comprehensive illusion of a personal presence on the spot when it viewed on a large screen.

It makes you to feel as if you’re in the sky above New York City, underwater, above the raging waterfall, and even inside a microwave oven. You can take time to move in closer and study interesting objects, or 'fly' to another place in a virtual tour by simply moving your hand.

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