The Brenizer Method Ultimate Tutorial is back up at brenizermethod.vhx.tv!
Doing a nearly three-hour-long tutorial about every aspect of the panorama technique that has come to be known as “The Brenizer method” was a daunting task, but I didn’t realize the most daunting part would be after the video was completed. Sadly, the site that originally hosted our content was quietly going out of business the entire time, which made for a bit of a bumpy ride. But happily one of my former clients helps run the world-class movie-hosting site VHX, and he has helped us get it up and running again!
We have good news, better news, and best news. The good news is that this new site should be very responsive to sellers and to my requests. The better news is that this version of the video has been upgraded thanks to lots of viewer feedback, including subtitles in one section where the sounds of the city made it hard for some people, particularly non-native English speakers, to hear. The best news, though, is that we are working with VHX to give free access to everyone who purchased the video from the previous host.
Yes, we are working hard behind the scenes to make sure that I earn as little extra money as possible. Keep that in mind during my business lecture in a few weeks at Mystic Conferences.
Camera: Nikon D3s
Lens: 25-image “Brenizer method” panorama with the Zeiss 100mm f/2 Makro (equivalent of 40mm f/0.8 according to Brett’s calculator)
I’m working on a little somethin’ somethin’, and The Markows are one of many who have helped with it. More details soon.
Most of you are looking at this and thinking how fabulous Stephen and Julianne are. But those who have taken a lot of Me Method photos are thinking “All those parallel lines and no stitching errors? What strange magic is this?” Well, sometimes a new dog can learn old tricks. More soon.
Camera: Nikon D4
Lens: 71-image “Brenizer method” panorama with the Nikon 105mm f/2 D DC (equivalent of 30mm f/0.58 according to Brett’s calculator)
This is always the time of year when I’m so busy documenting incredible stories that it’s hard to find time to share them, but my giant mug of coffee and I will work to show Jenny and Jerry’s gorgeous wedding. I processed this with VSCO 4, which was released today. Don’t worry, I don’t have nearly enough hipster in me to make any money off your VSCO purchases. But they’ve been doing some fantastic stuff over there with a killer iPhone app, and I’ve always like slide film, so I thought I’d give it a try. This was Astia 100F (one of my favorite films), modified with only the stuff from their toolkit.
And thankfully I didn’t have to shoot and scan 53 slides of Astia to make this.
Camera: Nikon D4
Lens: 53-image “Brenizer method” panorama with the Nikon 85mm f/1.4G (equivalent of 28mm f/0.45 according to Brett’s calculator)