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About This GigaPanToggle
- Taken by
- mj knelly
- Explore score
- 1.46 Gigapixels
- Date added
- November 16, 2009
- Date taken
- November 04, 2008
After the end of World War I and the recession that followed in 1919 and 1920, the Highland Park district experienced its second major building boom. By this time, the automobile had become a common sight on Pittsburgh’s streets, and had opened up for development areas of town that had previously been considered undesirable because of steep hillsides or distance from streetcar lines. Such areas in Highland Park – remote Cordova Road in the western section, the central section rising north of Bryant Street, and much of the hilly eastern part of the neighborhood – became the sites of the most intense construction activity.
In addition, the continuing growth of the city increased the pressure on the neighborhood for higher-density development. Double houses became more common, and some small apartment buildings were built, but the primary effect of this pressure was the demolition of large houses and the subdivision of their lots for new houses.
Thomas Bigelow’s mansion on N. Highland Avenue (across Jackson Street from his brother Edward’s house) was razed to make way for Wayne Road and sixteen houses.
excerpts taken from: www.highlandparkpa.com/history/district/1920-1940
GigaPan Stitcher version 1.0.0496 (Macintosh)
Panorama size: 1464 megapixels (87480 x 16736 pixels)
Input images: 420 (42 columns by 10 rows)
Field of view: 360.0 degrees wide by 68.9 degrees high (top=54.2, bottom=-14.7)
Use larger blending region
Keep projected images
Original image properties:
Camera make: Canon
Camera model: Canon PowerShot SX100 IS
Image size: 3264x2448 (8.0 megapixels)
Capture time: 2008-11-04 11:46:47 - 2008-11-04 12:14:55
Exposure time: 0.0166667
Focal length (35mm equiv.): unknown
Digital zoom: off
White balance: Fixed
Exposure mode: Manual
Horizontal overlap: 34.9 to 71.1 percent
Vertical overlap: 33.6 to 35.8 percent
Computer stats: 14336 MB RAM, 4 CPUs
Total time 42:28 (6.1 seconds per picture)
Alignment: 23:47, Projection: 3:28, Blending: 15:14
(Preview finished in 32:04)