L'offre gratuite du jour pour PhotoStitcher 2.0 était valable le 24 janvier 2018!
With PhotoStitcher you can stitch multiple photos into a picturesque panoramic image. The program smoothly combines photos of different resolutions, shooting angles and even different perspectives into one perfect panorama, imaging breath-taking landscapes, monumental churches or skyscraping mountains that are so hard to fit into one frame.
PhotoStitcher is capable of stitching full view panoramas without any user input. It is a solution to stitch any panorama completely automatically, whether 1D (horizontal OR vertical) or 2D (horizontal AND vertical).
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Windows XP/ Vista/ 7/ 8/ 10; 1000 MHz processor; 256 MB RAM
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Commentaires sur PhotoStitcher 2.0
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TeoreX specializes in software that fills-in-the-blanks, like when you want to remove an object or objects using their Inpaint app. The methods used to analyze an image in Inpaint likely lend themselves to matching image overlap in Photostitcher, while the Inpaint code that works so well to fill in missing data, works the same way when one [or more] of your panorama image borders don't match, e.g. creating a gap along the top &/or bottom [like the example at photostitcher[.]com].
To me, even if you just think you *might* shoot a panorama in the future, it's a no-brainer to grab Photostitcher while it's on GOTD -- it's a very lightweight install, so no penalties really to adding it to your toolbox. Is it the best? I don't really think that there is a best when it comes to panorama software, because what worked best on one image sequence you shot may not work so well on the next. Photoshop for example needs you to keep images level, since angles like the 1st example at photostitcher[.].com may cause errors. And the Ice app from Microsoft [mentioned in some of the comments] only does a decent job filling in the sky -- with the ground, not so much -- not to mention the ads in the main window, or that it doesn't appear to be under active development [it always was a research project after all].
The obvious exception to what I just wrote would be if you never edit images in Windows. The most widely used cameras are the ones people always have with them, because they're built into their cell phones. Most use cell phone apps &/or web sites & services for editing & FX, and because of that, there are plenty of photo/camera apps, including several for panoramas.
That all said, stand-alone cameras, particularly more advanced models, can make shooting *good* panoramas more challenging... the optics in the larger lenses [vs. those used with cell phone cameras] cause some distortion, and while it usually may not be all that noticeable, when you're stitching images, matching one image with another, Any distortion at all is a bad thing. And not just the perspective, but the exposure settings can vary from one image in the sequence to the next, so you want to shoot in full manual mode [when/if available]. If the camera has a panorama mode, it might lock exposure settings &/or focus, and sometimes you'll get overlap guides in the display or viewfinder, all of which might be helpful. Normally though you want to do any stitching in Windows software, for those fewer cases where the camera can stitch it for you.
There have been several [older than the current version] DxO Optics giveaways, and that app, or others like Photoshop & Lightroom, can correct for lens distortions for most common lenses -- you can also save correction settings if your camera/lens isn't included. Especially if you save your images in a RAW format, apps like DxO Optics & Lightroom can also help match image characteristics a lot, e.g. matching white balance, if/when you need to.
[Whether you want to bother with that sort of thing is of course up to you -- it's not that hard to find rather poor examples of panoramas on-line that apparently look OK to lots of folks, so unless you're trying to sell limited edition prints or something, you're probably the only judge of your work that matters.]
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