Morrison's Farm

This is my Uncle Max Morrison's dairy farm in Cedar Creek that he's in the process of breaking up into semi-rural residential acreage lots (5 acres ea).

4 x 20mm landscape shots stitched together.

View all photos taken: Thursday, 25th September 2008, This photo: 3:17pm

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Comments

  • stonedistrict said:
    Beautifull pano, David!
  • MichelleLegg.com said:
    That looks lovely. What area is that?
  • David de Groot said:
    Danke :)
    Just down the road Michelle (Cedar Creek).
  • teejaybee said:
    ugh... it's begun! Nice view, for now :)
  • David de Groot said:
    Yeah. He's already sold stage one, this is the stage 2 work (and the essential roadworks to keep council happy).
  • Peter Hegarty said:
    Nice pic Dave - pity about development and progress eh!
  • David de Groot said:
    The real bummer is that I'm not in the line of inheritance ;-)
  • MichelleLegg.com said:
    At least with 5 acre lots it will help to keep a 'country' feel to the area as oppossed to the city where it's a metre between fence lines.
    Looks lovely.
  • David de Groot said:
    That's true. It's not too bad, sure there'll be houses there, but 5 acres each means the houses won't be close to each other and there'll be plenty of greeenery.
  • Wes Cooper said:
    What a beautiful place. Great job with the stitching, your power lines all line up perfectly. Pity about the development.
  • David de Groot said:
    I was fairly impressed with the stitching actually as I didn't use my usual program but rather a beta of CS4. I'd never liked the stitching in previous photoshop versions, but this new one looks like they've finally got it right.
  • Wes Cooper said:
    Interesting, I use CS3 exclusively for my stitching and find it brilliant. Even managed to stitch a gigantic image from 60 odd pictures together (eventually), and I like being able to start straight from the raw files rather than having to convert them first.
  • David de Groot said:
    I could nearly always spot the seams with CS3 (and CS2). I frequently do hand-held panos so the software needs to be fairly good at stitching to overcome the slightly different framing of each shot, this one above was hand-held.