Re: Pano with small "live" parts?
- --- In PanoToolsNG@yahoogroups.com, "Milko K. Amorth" <panotools@...>
>They just did not get it. They acted so strange and gave up one
> quarter of the way and folded the display. Are we really going aboutthe
> right way to display 360 VR? Or are we fighting an unknown ego?has
> Everybody has its own right to art and express himself, but it still
> to be comprehendable. At least in some way. This experience has beenHi
> another eye opener that I am just a panohead. Nothing more.
> Cheers, Milko
I absolutely agree with your point. I think I've more or less given up
(for the moment anyway) expecting people who've never seen these
(slightly) interactive things to get it, some do, some don't. I wonder
if this sort of interactivity will ever be mainstream. Many people who
read this list (and others) are enthusiasts, the rest of the world are
just not, no matter how illustrative a set of panos might seem to be.
I remember the previously mentioned animated train, the hovercraft
landing (superb), synchronized panos, Immervision's excellent
potential - all, as mentioned, from some _years_ ago. I think panos
are still a bit like Cinderella waiting for The Prince to come along
and free her. Until then its mostly about having a bit of fun for our
own satisfaction. The recent appearance of decent panos in NYT (and
other papers) is significant but I think for most of that paper's
readers hardly noticeable. I think picture editors like the idea of
panos, but they cost, and the panos have to inserted in their websites
- not for them a totally straightforward proposition, but something
that has to organised.