Ever wondered how working marine divers live and work? Well neither did we.
When we were first approached for this project, none of us had a clue what a Saturation Diving Bell is. In fact, we thought we were supposed to shoot a ship’s deck! So, when we head down to Lexmar Engineering’s office and engineering workshop at Loyang… boy, were we in for a surprise.
The dream of every 360° photographer – tight confined spaces, little round potholes to squeeze all your equipment through. It was exhilarating. By the end of the shoot we were definitely a little bit fitter – not like the divers that work and reside in this engineering marvel, but definitely that little bit closer to their level of fitness, perseverance, and tolerance for tight spaces.
The key performance metric for 360° photographers is this – the smaller the space, the more chances of errors happening when piecing the 360° photo together. For this project we went through one thorough round of calibration for all of our equipment, making sure the margin of error is reduced to almost zero. It is not a glamorous shoot, and we were sweating buckets at the end, but it was our trial-by-fire then. Glad to say, the 360° photos turned out great, and we went back with fond memories and a deep respect for the people who built this, and the people who worked in this Saturation Diving Bell.
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