As a sports photographer at The Oregonian newspaper in Portland, Oregon, Bruce Ely is always trying to tell a story with his images. Covering sporting events for all the major Oregon teams, he wanted to find a way for fans to take part of their experience with them. To learn about how Bruce uses GigaPan technology read more.
Michael von Aichberger combined radar technology with GigaPan’s interactive, gigapixel images to create a high definition screen that allowed attendees to interact with the gigapixel image at Photokina 2012 in Cologne, Germany. To learn more about the image and Photokina, read more.
As early adaptors of technology, MLB has consistently been a leader in finding new, innovative ways to engage fans on their website. Through their interactive platform, MLB.com creatively enhances the online experience for baseball fans everywhere. To learn more about the partnership, read more.
Mathematicians have long searched for a tool that would help verify if strings of numbers are truly random or have some sort of higher order structure. To help visualize these large mathematical data sets, Francisco Javier Aragón Artacho created the largest mathematical picture ever drawn and uploaded it to GigaPan Viewer so people can zoom in to see extreme detail. To learn about this incredible gigapan, read more.
GigaPan and Pro Photo Supply partnered up to host a teaching workshop focused on shooting high-resolution images with GigaPan technology. This was a special opportunity for a hands-on seminar on how to capture amazingly detailed images and panoramas. To learn more about the seminar, read more.
With a passion for art, Antonino Cosentino has worked with many acclaimed museums to help preserve some of the greatest works of art in the world. To learn more about how Antonino brings scientific innovation into art conservation and examination with GigaPan technology, read more.
Jeff Cremer captured this highest resolution photo of Machu Picchu at 15.9 gigapixels. This image captured the well-known landmark in incredible detail and allows others to explore Machu Picchu through GigaPan technology. To learn more about how the image was created, read more.