Viewable in 2D, 3D and 360° virtual reality.
Before we shoot 3D video for 360 3D VR with the dual Canon rig, let’s make sure we’re properly set up and understand the new things we’ve recently learned.
The photos on the ceiling and floor are cell phone snapshots of the pictures on the wall behind me.
The 3D images on the left and right of the video are photos of my dual Canon rig that I used to shoot the 3D video.
How ’bout that!
It’s been so long since my last video, you may have forgotten that the toad bit off the head of Gulliver’s lady friend.
Yesterday in the park, I tried to record a 3D video with my Fujifilm W3, but when I got home and looked at it on my computer, I found out it was totally out of focus. Hopefully this one is not out of focus, and I can get my life back to normal after a long month of Spring cleaning.
I hope you enjoy this one. There’s lots to look at. There’s cows, palm trees and cell phone photos, including one of The Beast, which is the image-splitter with a five-inch stereo base that I used to shoot the live-action 3D video.
Also uploaded to Facebook. Viewable in 2D, 3D and 360° virtual reality.
Created with Blender, Sony Movie Studio Platinum 13, Reaper and FFmpeg.
Here’s the coffee beans we’ve been buying at Costco, and I am one very satisfied customer!
This is my first stereoscopic 3D VR video created with my new technique of applying the floating window and barrel distortion to the live-action composite in the final over/under VR project, using Sony Movie Studio Platinum 13.
The room was created in Blender.
The live-action 3D video was recorded with a Sony TD30.
The construction project for the U.S. Open Of Surfing in Huntington Beach, California is a massive undertaking, as you can see in the two photos in this scene. Rotate the view to look at them. Also, killing at least two birds with one stone, as I typically do in my YouTube videos, I’m playing with the h264 video quality settings, to get the best image quality possible with the smallest file size and rendering times.
I’m sorry it has come down to this, but as I explain in the 3D video in this scene, I have decided to limit the length of my 360° 3D virtual reality YouTube videos to five minutes.
I have introduced X and Y axis rotations to the imagery to make it more fun to look around the scene.