This is the earliest digital panoramic image I ever attempted. It was done with a very early Hewlett-Packard digital point-and-shoot camera, borrowed from my sister, with a 35 to 110 mm equivalent zoom lens and a 2.1 megapixel sensor. I did have a real nice heavy duty tripod and a panoramic head which I had just purchased, and this was the first time I had used a digital camera of any kind to shoot landscape images. I was lucky that I had a uniform grey overcast sky that day, sometime in the Fall of 2005, I think. I positioned the camera as close to the rock wall of Artist Point as I could and started the sweep of frames. There's actually a tree that grows right in the middle of the panorama, but I didn't want it interrupting the view of the canyon. So, once I had swept from left to right up to the tree, I moved the tripod to the other side of the tree and continued the sweep of images. There was so little change in parallax from the two viewing locations across the canyon that the images merged perfectly. The resulting panorama is kind of long, but it's still a fairly spectacular view of one of the most iconic scenes in our nation's crown jewel of national parks.
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