The average farmer didn’t have anyone show up for his barbecue, probably because of the pork, so he found a Farmall that he hopes will help get the neighbors to accept him in the community, and
with his new double-wide driveway, he’ll be able to have one heck of a hoedown, West Covina, California style!
As you can see and hear in the 3D photos and audio, I’ve got an entirely different problem because of the massive construction on the nearby 10 freeway.
This 360 3D VR scene was created in Blender.
The 3D photos were shot with a Fujifilm W3 3D camera.
Compositing was done with Sony Movie Studio Platinum 13.
Here’s an example of how to fix the weird looking space between two 3D photos by blocking the view of the background between them with another solid wrapped around the sphere. It can be any color, but for this one I picked a main color out of the background.
This static scene “plays” for three minutes to allow enough time to look around.
Created in a spherical stereo Blender project, then composited and rendered with Sony Movie Studio Platinum 13 and HandBrake.
Rotate this view to see three 3D photos of Bonelli Park.
This is a final test of my 360° Reverse Engineering theory before I move out of the shadows in the parks into the heat of the public streets. Since I will no longer have to make stereoscopic calculations and measure distances before shooting, it’s time to do some seriously quick and dirty runnin’ and gunnin’, baby!
In this 360° 3D VR video, I explain the June Gloom we occasionally get around here.
You can rotate the view and look at three photos of the June Gloom before it burned off this afternoon in Bonelli Park.
The photos were shot in 3D with a Fujifilm W3 3D camera, then wrapped around 120 degree portions of a sphere in a Blender Spherical Stereo project. The 3D video was then added to the scene in Sony Movie Studio Platinum 13.