Enblend

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For Windows and Linux. Mac OSX version (xblend) is available from [http://www.kekus.com/xblend Kevin Kratzke]
 
For Windows and Linux. Mac OSX version (xblend) is available from [http://www.kekus.com/xblend Kevin Kratzke]
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If you are working with multi-row panoramics, (for example three rows of eight pictures each), you can greatly speed up the processing by manually feeding the first row of images (with the -a parameter which assembles non-adjacent images first), then the second row of images, and finally the third row of images. Next, feed these three assembled rows into Enblend again using the -a parameter and you will have a fully blended pano in a fraction of the time.
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I have written batch files for the Windows platform that do this automatically. Feel free to email me at markdfink@northernlight.net if you are interested.
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Also, other parameters worth noting are:
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-w to wrap the blending process around the 360 degree boundary so you don't end up with a harsh transition at the +180 and -180 degree seam.
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-o to force Enblend to use an output filename of your choice
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-v to see the details of what is happening rather than staring at a blank screen
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[[Category:Software]]
 
[[Category:Software]]

Revision as of 21:53, 15 March 2005

Enblend Project Page

overlays images so to make the seam invisible.

Works as a plug-in for PTGUI. Works also standalone.

For Windows and Linux. Mac OSX version (xblend) is available from Kevin Kratzke

If you are working with multi-row panoramics, (for example three rows of eight pictures each), you can greatly speed up the processing by manually feeding the first row of images (with the -a parameter which assembles non-adjacent images first), then the second row of images, and finally the third row of images. Next, feed these three assembled rows into Enblend again using the -a parameter and you will have a fully blended pano in a fraction of the time.

I have written batch files for the Windows platform that do this automatically. Feel free to email me at markdfink@northernlight.net if you are interested.

Also, other parameters worth noting are: -w to wrap the blending process around the 360 degree boundary so you don't end up with a harsh transition at the +180 and -180 degree seam. -o to force Enblend to use an output filename of your choice -v to see the details of what is happening rather than staring at a blank screen

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