overlays TIFF images so as to make the seam invisible. Works with 8, 16 or 32 bit (HDR floating point) per channel images.
As of version 3.0, enblend now: adjusts the seam line to avoid areas of mismatch between source images such as parallax errors, supports saving and loading masks, and includes various other performance improvements.
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_AT_northernlight_DOT_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
Enblend supports cropped TIFF input files.
If you are trying to run Enblend in Windows and are finding that the program returns immediately with no output, you may be attempting to run a version compiled with SSE instructions on a non-SSE-capable CPU. You can obtain an non-SSE binary for Enblend from Sourceforge.