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Using a wide angle lens for landscape photography is something most photographers take for granted. If this is you, you need to give it more thought. Often a wide angle lens is one of the first lenses a new photographer tries when they become interested in landscape photography. Enthused by the dramatic landscape images that are possible, this initial enthusiasm can quickly give way to frustration and even despair.
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I remember my own early attempts well, having purchased a wide angle lens for my Canon 35mm film camera. I wanted this lens for a winter holiday in Iceland having read that any serious landscape photographer used a wide angle lens.
But before we discuss how to use a wide angle lens for best effect, I would like to ask you to watch this short video. In it I explain the secret to making a wide angle photograph appear much more dramatic. Using this technique, you will be able to make even moderate wide angle lenses look much wider than they are.
When you select a good point of focus using a wide angle lens, you can achieve a much greater depth of field than you might imagine. Star by selecting a focus point and aperture and then take a test shot. Now you can zoom in on the back of your camera to check the depth of field.
Nonnal incidence seismic reflection data have been collected recently in the Iberian Mediterranean margin within the Spanish ESCI programme. The experiments include in-line recordings onshore of marine profiles, and provide coincident small and large-offset multicoverage of complex areas such as the onshore/offshore transition, where classic stacked images of the vertical reflectivity lack resolution and hamper a thorough comprehension of the structure and its lateral evolution. We obtained coherent and enhanced crustal images by developing a wide-angle multichannel processing analogous to the near-vertical conventional one and merging the final stacked and migrated sections.
All the wide-angle sections generated show clear images of the Moho reflectivity. In the Valencia trough, a combined transect documents the lateral evolution of the deep crustal reflectivity across strike of structures. A steady thinning of the crust is revealed in the Iberian margin, from a depth of 32 km beneath the Catalap ranges up to 19 km depth at 60 km seawards. A similar thinning rate is observed on the Balearic flank. In the central part of the trough the Moho is imaged at constant depths around 16-17 km. The lower crustal reflectivity as well as the velocity-depth and gravity results indicate that the thinning is accomodated mainly by the lower crust. Underplating features reported in continental passive Atlantic margins are not supported here by the low velocities of 6.4-6.5 km/s found in the lower crust. In the central part of the BeticsAlboran domain the wide-angle stacked section suggest, in agreement with previous gravity interpretations, that the thin Alboran Sea crust extends beyond the shoreline, up to 10-15 km inland where a Moho jump down of about 3 s TWT marks the southernmost limit of the internal Betics thick crust. The strong stretching rates inferred from the present crustal images in the Iberian Mediterranean margin are to be related with the interaction of extensional processes within a convergent regime between the African and Iberian plates, or even with shear tectonics in the Betics-Alboran domain.
The field-of-view of a wide-angle image is greater than (say) 90 degrees, and so contains more information than available in a standard image. A wide field-of-view is more advantageous than standard input for understanding the geometry of 3D scenes, and for estimating the poses of panoramic sensors within such scenes. Thus, wide-angle imaging sensors and methodologies are commonly used in various road-safety, street surveillance, street virtual touring, or street 3D modelling applications. The paper reviews related wide-angle vision technologies by focusing on mathematical issues rather than on hardware. 041b061a72