Important: please keep your image under 700 pixels on the longest side for in-line viewing, and please keep the FILE SIZE UNDER 300kb. Note that this includes photos hosted off-site (at Flickr, Photobucket, your own site, etc). Are you new to this thread? The general guidelines for these Wednesday threads are right here:http://www.photo.net/nikon-camera-forum/00W7km. This forum's moderators are allowing up to three images per week, so share some work!Hi Nikon folks, and a good 50th Wednesday of 2014 (is that possible, already?). More nerdly stuff from me this week. Art is going to have to wait! A couple of Wednesdays back (right here) I posted a photo of one of my Nikon bodies on a spherical pano head, on location where I was shooting an overgrown product session for a regular customer. The idea was to get an interesting angle on the interior of a 37' race car hauling trailer, and to do so in a way that would support the rendering of a high-resolution, low-noise, 8-foot-tall print to be used as a backdrop in a trade show booth display. They keep their fancy vehicles out in a lot at the event in question, but inside the crowded convention center, they wanted to catch a few eyes walking past their 10x10 booth. So the final image involved stitching together 18 frames shot with a D600 using a Sigma 35/1.4. That lens has a workably flat field, and worked with the perspective I wanted. I used the Adobe Bridge/Photoshop/Photo Merge workflow to assemble the large composite file, but still had to do a little surgery since the subject matter was forest of converging, parallel lines. It would have been impossible without the spherical pano head to prevent frame-to-frame parallax shift both horizontally and vertically. So a good couple or three hours in front of the computer cleaning up, and then uploading a 450mb file to the special lab that produced the magnetic laminates and the supporting display rig. This first photo is of my hand, held up right against a section of the final print, about 7 feet up in the corner. Just wanted to show the quality of the results, even from much closer than the image's audience is ever intended to stand and stare at it. Looking forward to everyone's work this week - as busy as this month always is, hope there are some photos being made out there.