3D Virtual Tour
A Virtual tour is: a few combined spherical panoramas, linked together by transitions on which you can navigate. The unique properties of the 3D panorama is that it spans the entire space around one specific point by 360 ° horizontally and 180 ° vertically, which creates a real presence effect when viewed while not in ordinary photography or video.
Virtual 3D tours can be supplemented with various interactive elements: pop-up information windows, photos, add a logo, explanatory inscriptions, animated elements, background music, adjusting the control panel, etc.
3D panorama technology is used to show houses and apartments, offices and office centers, shops, halls, restaurants, hotels, galleries and exhibitions, museums and attractions, clubs, cars, etc.
This list does not end, just turn on the fantasy and use this modern technology in your business!
This is an interactive 3D photo with a 360x180 viewing angle. Spherical photography is more informative than usual static photography, since when viewing a 3D panorama, the viewer has an impression of the presence of a spot on the spot.
A 3Dr (virtual tour) is a spherical panorama, connected through interactive elements.
When viewing a 3d tour, the viewer can navigate in space by clicking on the jump points inside the 3D panoramas.
The realism of virtual tours and spherical panoramas is very high and, in some cases, can replace the physical presence at the scene. The huge advantage of 3d tours, in contrast to traditional photos, is the ability to add interactive elements — descriptions of objects and objects, text and sound cards, object maps, music background, video inserts, and links to webpages
Spherical 3d panoramas have long been used in modern photography. Theoretically, the most trivial way to create such a panorama is to photograph the environment from one point (nodal point) in six directions: front, rear, right, left, bottom, top. After that, the resulting images are glued into a cubic projection and converted into an interactive 3d panorama. However, in practice it is practically impossible to get a well-matched six images, and even more so if they are images with the necessary distortions (the projection of the sphere onto a cube), which leaves such a method only in theory.
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