Design Awesome Panoramic Images, Interior Designs, And More!
With the highly anticipated release of MidJourney V5.2, Midjourney is undergoing rapid updates. In addition to the Zoom-out feature, they just introduced a panning feature that allows users to pan images in four directions.
Panning is a creative feature that allows users to tell stories differently. Extending your image in four directions and panning multiple times can create an extensive and detailed panoramic image.
Here’s a look at which direction we’re heading!
How to use Panning?
1. To generate four images, use the /imagine command
2. Choose one and upscale it
3. Under the zoom-out buttons below the image, you will find four arrows ⬅️ ➡️ ⬆️ ⬇️ that can be used to reframe it.
4. If you click on an arrow button, your image will be extended in that direction
An engaging story
Panning allows you to capture a larger area than you can with a single shot and tell stories in a new, creative way. With this feature, you can capture stunning images…
The new tool is similar to Zoom Out, which Midjourney added last week. This tool also generates new visuals beyond the original frame. Still, it zooms out only in one direction instead of zooming out on the whole image and adds extra pixels for improved resolution. It allows users to create wide panoramic scenes, making it more flexible. In addition, Mid Journey has partially filled a gap in a function it lacked compared to DALL-E 2.
In recent years, Midjourney has been updated to produce convincingly realistic images and human characters, making it one of the market’s most reliable AI image generators. Some users would use Midjourney to generate initial images and then take them to DALL-E 2 to expand them due to the need for a versatile expansion feature like Outpainting in DALL-E 2. Midjourney can do everything now, which may make up for its unintuitive Discord interface for some users.
There are some downsides to the new tool. It can only be used on images created in Midjourney, and an image can only be expanded on one plane (left and right or up and down). There have been many positive reactions to the feature on Twitter. It’s been glitchy so far, but that’s probably expected for a new tool.