- ... Thanks for this - I rotate a set of images in Photoshop into landscape mode, brought them into PTGui, then rotated the Roll value in the Image ParametersMessage 1 of 39 , Jan 1, 2010View SourceSometime around 1/1/10 (at 12:27 -0800) Wim Koornneef said:
>My reply was incomplete, my camera is set in portrait mode but the images areThanks for this - I rotate a set of images in Photoshop into
>in landscape position, hence the need of rotation by the script.
landscape mode, brought them into PTGui, then rotated the Roll value
in the Image Parameters tab. Stitching went without a hitch.
This isn't really a *good* solution as far as ongoing workflow is
concerned, but of course that's not really what we're doing here. :-)
For the record and the argument, I don't want to have to keep my
images in landscape mode: they're all shot in portrait orientation,
and it is hard(er) to sort through multiples and spares if they're
visually on their side when I'm sorting through them before importing
to PTGui. I don't use auto-rotation sensing as I also shoot nadirs
and that confuses things (and me).
Good to know how I can keep playing with the beta right now though!
- I am a new Hugin User and I have encountered a vexing problem. I have a six sequence set of long distance pictures taken in Alaska of the Wrangel-St EliasMessage 39 of 39 , Jan 8, 2010View SourceI am a new Hugin User and I have encountered a vexing problem.
I have a six sequence set of long distance pictures taken in Alaska of the Wrangel-St Elias National Park. When I use CS3 to stitch the result is fairly pleasing (color and exposure wise).
However, when I used Hugin and select optimize "Exposure", the "Blend" across the sequence is weird. The anchor pic (pic 1) is VERY much lighter than the other five and there is a obvious blend seam. The exposure for pictures 2 thru 6 are uniform (somewhat dark, but uniform). The exposure for pic 1 is pleasing but is much brighter than the other five.