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What Do You Call This?
Posted 13 May 2009 - 10:51 AM
Do spend a minute on the page and you will know... out of the box.
I am not very sure as to how to categorize this. A panorama? No idea.
But the user has been very very creative. Taking these pictures is one thing, and arranging them (presenting them...) in way is all together a different art. nIce. Have fun.
Posted 14 May 2009 - 04:48 AM
Sometimes each of the parts make for its own unique photograph. Here's what I tried, but alas it has too many parts, so can't use it on flickr.
Cutting it up just for the sake of cutting it up would be a bit drab, yes. Tell a good story and it won't matter how you did it
I'm just waiting for somebody to put together an apartment block window series.
Where does this work best: portraits or landscapes?
Panorama... this is something which I love creating. Taking shots and then stitching them. The only factor that matters is lighting. That is, getting the same exposure on all the panoramic parts.
Its not that accurate though.
Edited by Len, 01 June 2009 - 10:06 AM.
Posted 31 May 2009 - 02:26 PM
True ... There are softwares to do or get this effect. But whats the fun in doing that.
Its about having to do it on your own and showcase it. I think the person has brilliantly used the flickr base to showcase his pictures. For God's sake I will not believe it is a coincidence. he took the pictures keeping flickr in his mind.
And @len - Thanks for letting me know about the Mosaic art.
Posted 31 May 2009 - 04:20 PM
I like what he did, but sometimes when you have nothing to do, you try to be innovative. The art of cropping, did I call it properly???
Posted 01 June 2009 - 04:58 AM
Tiles art is a photographer's underestimated technique that cuts a large picture into smaller piece and rearranged it into a grid layout. The term reflects to house construction when you arrange large ceramic tiles to form a seamless pattern. Not really identical in analogy but its way of preparation is almost the same. There is many ways to cut photos. Some preferred each image not to have the same size, creating certain concentration point / level of details.
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