Submissions to Raspberry Pi Photography award contest

These are all the entries to the Raspberry Pi Photography contest!

"Carmen the cat" - Tony Dicola

"Here is a picture from a timelapse series I took. You never know who might drop in." - Peter Long

"The Kitchen" taken with RPi Camera with cartoon effect - Cian Byrne

Photo contest noir pi cam - José Manuel Martínez Lainez

Pictures taken with RPi NoiR and the normal cam. Best Regards - Artur Glogowski

Pictures taken with RPi NoiR and the normal cam. Best Regards - Artur Glogowski

Pictures taken with RPi NoiR and the normal cam. Best Regards - Artur Glogowski

Pictures taken with RPi NoiR and the normal cam. Best Regards - Artur Glogowski

Picture was taken using the Oilpaint effect.-ifx but all other settings are default. Pi is powered by a 7800mAh phone charger and uses wifi so that I can place it where I want for pictures. I usually use RaspiCam remote as a viewfinder but trigger the camera over ssh in a terminal to get full-size shots. best regards - Michael O'Donnell

MSP430 - Hendra

MSP430 - Hendra

MSP430 - Hendra

Here are my submissions for raspberry pi pictures, I have gone for the fun element as my raspberry pi camera is housed in a wedding photobooth. Details of which can be seen here. Anyway here are my favourite pics from a family wedding. Regards - Matt Inglis

Here are my submissions for raspberry pi pictures, I have gone for the fun element as my raspberry pi camera is housed in a wedding photobooth. Details of which can be seen here. Anyway here are my favourite pics from a family wedding. Regards - Matt Inglis

Here are my submissions for raspberry pi pictures, I have gone for the fun element as my raspberry pi camera is housed in a wedding photobooth. Details of which can be seen here. Anyway here are my favourite pics from a family wedding. Regards - Matt Inglis

A shot of our last 8th grade raspberry pi class. It's an RPi tied to helium balloons tethered to the ground. Wireless dongle, kids built the OS, made the camera code (python), launched, logged in (ssh) ran the camera code (python) and downloaded the images (sftp) in real time. Wireless provided by Ruckus - it's got a pretty aggressive signal. cool shot - Charlie Galliher

photomaton automatique à zozieaux - Etienne Cochon

It looks like being photoshopped but it isn't. I choose this one out of the many because I feel it has the most consistent atmosphere. Others have a nicer 3D look to the etchings in the mirror but more visual disturbance due to brighter lighting. RPPA(1) uses the embossed filter of raspistill which needs more light and adds some visual distraction which I accept due to the different expression it conveys. Ingredients: - a small bathroom mirror with a beautifully etched flower and butterfly. - a monitor showing a Windows 7 screen with a ssh window to the pi to run raspistill, a sftp session to retrieve the photos and a Squeak window with my current project on the Pi. - a Pi with a PiNoir taking a picture of itself in the mirror. - lots of time fiddling. Squeak is the engine under the hood of Scratch and allows you to program in a rotating code browser (not recommended :-) so I tilted some of the windows in Squeak to create the effect. The project is cat (and other nocturnal animals) recognition (not just motion detection). Never thought I'd find joy in composing a picture, so thanks for a much enjoyed evening taking the photos - Cheers Herbert König

It looks like being photoshopped but it isn't. I choose this one out of the many because I feel it has the most consistent atmosphere. Others have a nicer 3D look to the etchings in the mirror but more visual disturbance due to brighter lighting. RPPA(1) uses the embossed filter of raspistill which needs more light and adds some visual distraction which I accept due to the different expression it conveys. Ingredients: - a small bathroom mirror with a beautifully etched flower and butterfly. - a monitor showing a Windows 7 screen with a ssh window to the pi to run raspistill, a sftp session to retrieve the photos and a Squeak window with my current project on the Pi. - a Pi with a PiNoir taking a picture of itself in the mirror. - lots of time fiddling. Squeak is the engine under the hood of Scratch and allows you to program in a rotating code browser (not recommended :-) so I tilted some of the windows in Squeak to create the effect. The project is cat (and other nocturnal animals) recognition (not just motion detection). Never thought I'd find joy in composing a picture, so thanks for a much enjoyed evening taking the photos - Cheers Herbert König

Entry for the contest - Thank You Hendra

Entry for the contest - Thank You Hendra

Entry for the contest - Thank You Hendra

Entry for the contest - Thank You Hendra

It's a dev board party! Lewis Callaway

(Click for larger view) I have some I did a while back using a robot I built to auto take 360 degree panoramic photos. Was mainly as I was too lazy to set up my full rig for doing it. You can see some of them here and details on the project. They are all stitched with Hugin, a free open source panorama stitching program for windows mac and linux. They weren’t stitched on the pi as that would take quite a while, but all photos taken with the camera board - Andrew

(Click for larger view) I have some I did a while back using a robot I built to auto take 360 degree panoramic photos. Was mainly as I was too lazy to set up my full rig for doing it. You can see some of them here and details on the project. They are all stitched with Hugin, a free open source panorama stitching program for windows mac and linux. They weren’t stitched on the pi as that would take quite a while, but all photos taken with the camera board - Andrew

My RPPA Submission - James Wolf

James Mitchell from Berlin Germany

My entry for the Raspberry Pi Photo Contest - Dustin Evans

Here are some pictures taken with the Raspberry Pi camera. I turned it into a infrared camera using the PiNoIR and an infrared filter. The camera switches to black and white because of the low light conditions. I think the result is spectacular. Some of the great things you can with the Pi! Picture 112, 113 and 126 are made near my house in the Netherlands. Picture 164 was made in the harbour of Rotterdam. Kind regards - Peter de Koning

Here are some pictures taken with the Raspberry Pi camera. I turned it into a infrared camera using the PiNoIR and an infrared filter. The camera switches to black and white because of the low light conditions. I think the result is spectacular. Some of the great things you can with the Pi! Picture 112, 113 and 126 are made near my house in the Netherlands. Picture 164 was made in the harbour of Rotterdam. Kind regards - Peter de Koning

Here are some pictures taken with the Raspberry Pi camera. I turned it into a infrared camera using the PiNoIR and an infrared filter. The camera switches to black and white because of the low light conditions. I think the result is spectacular. Some of the great things you can with the Pi! Picture 112, 113 and 126 are made near my house in the Netherlands. Picture 164 was made in the harbour of Rotterdam. Kind regards - Peter de Koning

Here are some pictures taken with the Raspberry Pi camera. I turned it into a infrared camera using the PiNoIR and an infrared filter. The camera switches to black and white because of the low light conditions. I think the result is spectacular. Some of the great things you can with the Pi! Picture 112, 113 and 126 are made near my house in the Netherlands. Picture 164 was made in the harbour of Rotterdam. Kind regards - Peter de Koning

Hi, here is my submission for the contest :) Regards - Cristian Braüchy

Last minute I know.... The first one is a screenshot from my phone getting feed from my pi of my cat Tyler. The second pic is why I got my first pi, an Octopi server to monitor prints. Thanks - Rob Richardson

Last minute I know.... The first one is a screenshot from my phone getting feed from my pi of my cat Tyler. The second pic is why I got my first pi, an Octopi server to monitor prints. Thanks - Rob Richardson

this picture is taken with my childhood toys. Desde Colombia un saludo - diego escobar

All of the photos were taken in Boston. If you look carefully the fifth photo has the marathon finish line on Bolyston Street - Adam Bertrand

All of the photos were taken in Boston. If you look carefully the fifth photo has the marathon finish line on Bolyston Street - Adam Bertrand

All of the photos were taken in Boston. If you look carefully the fifth photo has the marathon finish line on Bolyston Street - Adam Bertrand

All of the photos were taken in Boston. If you look carefully the fifth photo has the marathon finish line on Bolyston Street - Adam Bertrand

All of the photos were taken in Boston. If you look carefully the fifth photo has the marathon finish line on Bolyston Street - Adam Bertrand

All of the photos were taken in Boston. If you look carefully the fifth photo has the marathon finish line on Bolyston Street - Adam Bertrand

Attached is my entry for the Raspberry Pi photography contest. I connected my webcam to the Raspberry Pi to my SCT and shot a 30 second video of Jupiter and then found the best frame - Bill Nguyen

I created a rig to go on the roof of our house here in Albuquerque, New Mexico that looks out at Sandia Mountain, directly due east. The Raspberry Pi cam is programmed via chron to take a snap every 10 minutes throughout the day and night. We get wildly varying weather conditions during this time of the summer, known locally as "monsoon season", since many afternoons will have thunderstorms - Mark Jenkins

I created a rig to go on the roof of our house here in Albuquerque, New Mexico that looks out at Sandia Mountain, directly due east. The Raspberry Pi cam is programmed via chron to take a snap every 10 minutes throughout the day and night. We get wildly varying weather conditions during this time of the summer, known locally as "monsoon season", since many afternoons will have thunderstorms - Mark Jenkins

I created a rig to go on the roof of our house here in Albuquerque, New Mexico that looks out at Sandia Mountain, directly due east. The Raspberry Pi cam is programmed via chron to take a snap every 10 minutes throughout the day and night. We get wildly varying weather conditions during this time of the summer, known locally as "monsoon season", since many afternoons will have thunderstorms - Mark Jenkins

I created a rig to go on the roof of our house here in Albuquerque, New Mexico that looks out at Sandia Mountain, directly due east. The Raspberry Pi cam is programmed via chron to take a snap every 10 minutes throughout the day and night. We get wildly varying weather conditions during this time of the summer, known locally as "monsoon season", since many afternoons will have thunderstorms - Mark Jenkins

I created a rig to go on the roof of our house here in Albuquerque, New Mexico that looks out at Sandia Mountain, directly due east. The Raspberry Pi cam is programmed via chron to take a snap every 10 minutes throughout the day and night. We get wildly varying weather conditions during this time of the summer, known locally as "monsoon season", since many afternoons will have thunderstorms - Mark Jenkins

I created a rig to go on the roof of our house here in Albuquerque, New Mexico that looks out at Sandia Mountain, directly due east. The Raspberry Pi cam is programmed via chron to take a snap every 10 minutes throughout the day and night. We get wildly varying weather conditions during this time of the summer, known locally as "monsoon season", since many afternoons will have thunderstorms - Mark Jenkins

I created a rig to go on the roof of our house here in Albuquerque, New Mexico that looks out at Sandia Mountain, directly due east. The Raspberry Pi cam is programmed via chron to take a snap every 10 minutes throughout the day and night. We get wildly varying weather conditions during this time of the summer, known locally as "monsoon season", since many afternoons will have thunderstorms - Mark Jenkins

I created a rig to go on the roof of our house here in Albuquerque, New Mexico that looks out at Sandia Mountain, directly due east. The Raspberry Pi cam is programmed via chron to take a snap every 10 minutes throughout the day and night. We get wildly varying weather conditions during this time of the summer, known locally as "monsoon season", since many afternoons will have thunderstorms - Mark Jenkins

I created a rig to go on the roof of our house here in Albuquerque, New Mexico that looks out at Sandia Mountain, directly due east. The Raspberry Pi cam is programmed via chron to take a snap every 10 minutes throughout the day and night. We get wildly varying weather conditions during this time of the summer, known locally as "monsoon season", since many afternoons will have thunderstorms - Mark Jenkins

I created a rig to go on the roof of our house here in Albuquerque, New Mexico that looks out at Sandia Mountain, directly due east. The Raspberry Pi cam is programmed via chron to take a snap every 10 minutes throughout the day and night. We get wildly varying weather conditions during this time of the summer, known locally as "monsoon season", since many afternoons will have thunderstorms - Mark Jenkins

I created a rig to go on the roof of our house here in Albuquerque, New Mexico that looks out at Sandia Mountain, directly due east. The Raspberry Pi cam is programmed via chron to take a snap every 10 minutes throughout the day and night. We get wildly varying weather conditions during this time of the summer, known locally as "monsoon season", since many afternoons will have thunderstorms - Mark Jenkins

I created a rig to go on the roof of our house here in Albuquerque, New Mexico that looks out at Sandia Mountain, directly due east. The Raspberry Pi cam is programmed via chron to take a snap every 10 minutes throughout the day and night. We get wildly varying weather conditions during this time of the summer, known locally as "monsoon season", since many afternoons will have thunderstorms - Mark Jenkins

I created a rig to go on the roof of our house here in Albuquerque, New Mexico that looks out at Sandia Mountain, directly due east. The Raspberry Pi cam is programmed via chron to take a snap every 10 minutes throughout the day and night. We get wildly varying weather conditions during this time of the summer, known locally as "monsoon season", since many afternoons will have thunderstorms - Mark Jenkins

I created a rig to go on the roof of our house here in Albuquerque, New Mexico that looks out at Sandia Mountain, directly due east. The Raspberry Pi cam is programmed via chron to take a snap every 10 minutes throughout the day and night. We get wildly varying weather conditions during this time of the summer, known locally as "monsoon season", since many afternoons will have thunderstorms - Mark Jenkins

I created a rig to go on the roof of our house here in Albuquerque, New Mexico that looks out at Sandia Mountain, directly due east. The Raspberry Pi cam is programmed via chron to take a snap every 10 minutes throughout the day and night. We get wildly varying weather conditions during this time of the summer, known locally as "monsoon season", since many afternoons will have thunderstorms - Mark Jenkins

I created a rig to go on the roof of our house here in Albuquerque, New Mexico that looks out at Sandia Mountain, directly due east. The Raspberry Pi cam is programmed via chron to take a snap every 10 minutes throughout the day and night. We get wildly varying weather conditions during this time of the summer, known locally as "monsoon season", since many afternoons will have thunderstorms - Mark Jenkins

I created a rig to go on the roof of our house here in Albuquerque, New Mexico that looks out at Sandia Mountain, directly due east. The Raspberry Pi cam is programmed via chron to take a snap every 10 minutes throughout the day and night. We get wildly varying weather conditions during this time of the summer, known locally as "monsoon season", since many afternoons will have thunderstorms - Mark Jenkins

I created a rig to go on the roof of our house here in Albuquerque, New Mexico that looks out at Sandia Mountain, directly due east. The Raspberry Pi cam is programmed via chron to take a snap every 10 minutes throughout the day and night. We get wildly varying weather conditions during this time of the summer, known locally as "monsoon season", since many afternoons will have thunderstorms - Mark Jenkins

I created a rig to go on the roof of our house here in Albuquerque, New Mexico that looks out at Sandia Mountain, directly due east. The Raspberry Pi cam is programmed via chron to take a snap every 10 minutes throughout the day and night. We get wildly varying weather conditions during this time of the summer, known locally as "monsoon season", since many afternoons will have thunderstorms - Mark Jenkins

I created a rig to go on the roof of our house here in Albuquerque, New Mexico that looks out at Sandia Mountain, directly due east. The Raspberry Pi cam is programmed via chron to take a snap every 10 minutes throughout the day and night. We get wildly varying weather conditions during this time of the summer, known locally as "monsoon season", since many afternoons will have thunderstorms - Mark Jenkins

I created a rig to go on the roof of our house here in Albuquerque, New Mexico that looks out at Sandia Mountain, directly due east. The Raspberry Pi cam is programmed via chron to take a snap every 10 minutes throughout the day and night. We get wildly varying weather conditions during this time of the summer, known locally as "monsoon season", since many afternoons will have thunderstorms - Mark Jenkins

Here is my entry. All were done with my Raspberry Pi powered Panobot. It is a panorama taking robot made out of Lego and a Raspberry Pi with a camera module. Details of the panobot can be found here - My entry for the competition can be found here - All photographs have a description of where they were taken, location data and orientation is also (manually) attached to each image. Also in the description is the time of day and number of photographs used to produce the photograph. All stitching was done with Hugin, an open source free piece of stitching software - Photos of the robot out taking pictures (taken with my iPhone) including a video can be found here - Most of the photographs have had google metadata attached via a tool google provide to enable them to be interactive. To disable the interactive mode on Google+ and just view the flat image, hit the curved photo icon under the image when viewing it to switch it. Not all images are full 360 degree images, some are smaller. No post editing has been performed other than running the images through Hugin with default settings (which I was informed from this email address last week was fine for entry). Many thanks - Andrew

Here is my entry. All were done with my Raspberry Pi powered Panobot. It is a panorama taking robot made out of Lego and a Raspberry Pi with a camera module. Details of the panobot can be found here - My entry for the competition can be found here - All photographs have a description of where they were taken, location data and orientation is also (manually) attached to each image. Also in the description is the time of day and number of photographs used to produce the photograph. All stitching was done with Hugin, an open source free piece of stitching software - Photos of the robot out taking pictures (taken with my iPhone) including a video can be found here - Most of the photographs have had google metadata attached via a tool google provide to enable them to be interactive. To disable the interactive mode on Google+ and just view the flat image, hit the curved photo icon under the image when viewing it to switch it. Not all images are full 360 degree images, some are smaller. No post editing has been performed other than running the images through Hugin with default settings (which I was informed from this email address last week was fine for entry). Many thanks - Andrew

Here is my entry. All were done with my Raspberry Pi powered Panobot. It is a panorama taking robot made out of Lego and a Raspberry Pi with a camera module. Details of the panobot can be found here - My entry for the competition can be found here - All photographs have a description of where they were taken, location data and orientation is also (manually) attached to each image. Also in the description is the time of day and number of photographs used to produce the photograph. All stitching was done with Hugin, an open source free piece of stitching software - Photos of the robot out taking pictures (taken with my iPhone) including a video can be found here - Most of the photographs have had google metadata attached via a tool google provide to enable them to be interactive. To disable the interactive mode on Google+ and just view the flat image, hit the curved photo icon under the image when viewing it to switch it. Not all images are full 360 degree images, some are smaller. No post editing has been performed other than running the images through Hugin with default settings (which I was informed from this email address last week was fine for entry). Many thanks - Andrew

Here is my entry. All were done with my Raspberry Pi powered Panobot. It is a panorama taking robot made out of Lego and a Raspberry Pi with a camera module. Details of the panobot can be found here - My entry for the competition can be found here - All photographs have a description of where they were taken, location data and orientation is also (manually) attached to each image. Also in the description is the time of day and number of photographs used to produce the photograph. All stitching was done with Hugin, an open source free piece of stitching software - Photos of the robot out taking pictures (taken with my iPhone) including a video can be found here - Most of the photographs have had google metadata attached via a tool google provide to enable them to be interactive. To disable the interactive mode on Google+ and just view the flat image, hit the curved photo icon under the image when viewing it to switch it. Not all images are full 360 degree images, some are smaller. No post editing has been performed other than running the images through Hugin with default settings (which I was informed from this email address last week was fine for entry). Many thanks - Andrew

Here is my entry. All were done with my Raspberry Pi powered Panobot. It is a panorama taking robot made out of Lego and a Raspberry Pi with a camera module. Details of the panobot can be found here - My entry for the competition can be found here - All photographs have a description of where they were taken, location data and orientation is also (manually) attached to each image. Also in the description is the time of day and number of photographs used to produce the photograph. All stitching was done with Hugin, an open source free piece of stitching software - Photos of the robot out taking pictures (taken with my iPhone) including a video can be found here - Most of the photographs have had google metadata attached via a tool google provide to enable them to be interactive. To disable the interactive mode on Google+ and just view the flat image, hit the curved photo icon under the image when viewing it to switch it. Not all images are full 360 degree images, some are smaller. No post editing has been performed other than running the images through Hugin with default settings (which I was informed from this email address last week was fine for entry). Many thanks - Andrew

Here is my entry. All were done with my Raspberry Pi powered Panobot. It is a panorama taking robot made out of Lego and a Raspberry Pi with a camera module. Details of the panobot can be found here - My entry for the competition can be found here - All photographs have a description of where they were taken, location data and orientation is also (manually) attached to each image. Also in the description is the time of day and number of photographs used to produce the photograph. All stitching was done with Hugin, an open source free piece of stitching software - Photos of the robot out taking pictures (taken with my iPhone) including a video can be found here - Most of the photographs have had google metadata attached via a tool google provide to enable them to be interactive. To disable the interactive mode on Google+ and just view the flat image, hit the curved photo icon under the image when viewing it to switch it. Not all images are full 360 degree images, some are smaller. No post editing has been performed other than running the images through Hugin with default settings (which I was informed from this email address last week was fine for entry). Many thanks - Andrew

Here is my entry. All were done with my Raspberry Pi powered Panobot. It is a panorama taking robot made out of Lego and a Raspberry Pi with a camera module. Details of the panobot can be found here - My entry for the competition can be found here - All photographs have a description of where they were taken, location data and orientation is also (manually) attached to each image. Also in the description is the time of day and number of photographs used to produce the photograph. All stitching was done with Hugin, an open source free piece of stitching software - Photos of the robot out taking pictures (taken with my iPhone) including a video can be found here - Most of the photographs have had google metadata attached via a tool google provide to enable them to be interactive. To disable the interactive mode on Google+ and just view the flat image, hit the curved photo icon under the image when viewing it to switch it. Not all images are full 360 degree images, some are smaller. No post editing has been performed other than running the images through Hugin with default settings (which I was informed from this email address last week was fine for entry). Many thanks - Andrew

Here is my entry. All were done with my Raspberry Pi powered Panobot. It is a panorama taking robot made out of Lego and a Raspberry Pi with a camera module. Details of the panobot can be found here - My entry for the competition can be found here - All photographs have a description of where they were taken, location data and orientation is also (manually) attached to each image. Also in the description is the time of day and number of photographs used to produce the photograph. All stitching was done with Hugin, an open source free piece of stitching software - Photos of the robot out taking pictures (taken with my iPhone) including a video can be found here - Most of the photographs have had google metadata attached via a tool google provide to enable them to be interactive. To disable the interactive mode on Google+ and just view the flat image, hit the curved photo icon under the image when viewing it to switch it. Not all images are full 360 degree images, some are smaller. No post editing has been performed other than running the images through Hugin with default settings (which I was informed from this email address last week was fine for entry). Many thanks - Andrew

Here is my entry. All were done with my Raspberry Pi powered Panobot. It is a panorama taking robot made out of Lego and a Raspberry Pi with a camera module. Details of the panobot can be found here - My entry for the competition can be found here - All photographs have a description of where they were taken, location data and orientation is also (manually) attached to each image. Also in the description is the time of day and number of photographs used to produce the photograph. All stitching was done with Hugin, an open source free piece of stitching software - Photos of the robot out taking pictures (taken with my iPhone) including a video can be found here - Most of the photographs have had google metadata attached via a tool google provide to enable them to be interactive. To disable the interactive mode on Google+ and just view the flat image, hit the curved photo icon under the image when viewing it to switch it. Not all images are full 360 degree images, some are smaller. No post editing has been performed other than running the images through Hugin with default settings (which I was informed from this email address last week was fine for entry). Many thanks - Andrew

Here is my entry. All were done with my Raspberry Pi powered Panobot. It is a panorama taking robot made out of Lego and a Raspberry Pi with a camera module. Details of the panobot can be found here - My entry for the competition can be found here - All photographs have a description of where they were taken, location data and orientation is also (manually) attached to each image. Also in the description is the time of day and number of photographs used to produce the photograph. All stitching was done with Hugin, an open source free piece of stitching software - Photos of the robot out taking pictures (taken with my iPhone) including a video can be found here - Most of the photographs have had google metadata attached via a tool google provide to enable them to be interactive. To disable the interactive mode on Google+ and just view the flat image, hit the curved photo icon under the image when viewing it to switch it. Not all images are full 360 degree images, some are smaller. No post editing has been performed other than running the images through Hugin with default settings (which I was informed from this email address last week was fine for entry). Many thanks - Andrew

Here is my entry. All were done with my Raspberry Pi powered Panobot. It is a panorama taking robot made out of Lego and a Raspberry Pi with a camera module. Details of the panobot can be found here - My entry for the competition can be found here - All photographs have a description of where they were taken, location data and orientation is also (manually) attached to each image. Also in the description is the time of day and number of photographs used to produce the photograph. All stitching was done with Hugin, an open source free piece of stitching software - Photos of the robot out taking pictures (taken with my iPhone) including a video can be found here - Most of the photographs have had google metadata attached via a tool google provide to enable them to be interactive. To disable the interactive mode on Google+ and just view the flat image, hit the curved photo icon under the image when viewing it to switch it. Not all images are full 360 degree images, some are smaller. No post editing has been performed other than running the images through Hugin with default settings (which I was informed from this email address last week was fine for entry). Many thanks - Andrew

Here is my entry. All were done with my Raspberry Pi powered Panobot. It is a panorama taking robot made out of Lego and a Raspberry Pi with a camera module. Details of the panobot can be found here - My entry for the competition can be found here - All photographs have a description of where they were taken, location data and orientation is also (manually) attached to each image. Also in the description is the time of day and number of photographs used to produce the photograph. All stitching was done with Hugin, an open source free piece of stitching software - Photos of the robot out taking pictures (taken with my iPhone) including a video can be found here - Most of the photographs have had google metadata attached via a tool google provide to enable them to be interactive. To disable the interactive mode on Google+ and just view the flat image, hit the curved photo icon under the image when viewing it to switch it. Not all images are full 360 degree images, some are smaller. No post editing has been performed other than running the images through Hugin with default settings (which I was informed from this email address last week was fine for entry). Many thanks - Andrew

DaveBalesKC

A Raspberry Pi Selfie - Nick Sayer

First image from my Raspiscope! #raspberrypi with a laser pointer lens. It's the wood grains in a toothpick - bobthechemist

Photo taken with #raspberrypi in #Bariloche. #RPPA #ssh #timelapse #timelapsemachine   pic.twitter.com/O1sD9PhfaC

Improved stage on RaspiScope: microscope made from #RaspberryPi legos and a laser pointer lens. Lighting next #RPPA - bobthechemist

Part of a dashcam timelapse - Bert

"Thou shalt not harm our tiny bodies" - Bert

Darkness of the underground - Bert

"Dont throw me, Your Giantness" - Bert

PiNoir in Melba's backyard Thanks Gran!!! - RickShumaker

Used picamera and Raspberry Pi to snap this photo of Nate. #RPPA @adafruit #YesTheTrampolineHasSeenBetterDays - Mike Kim

My water bowl notifier - Timothy Roche

Just another sad Brazilian supporter, after Brazil loose yet again.. Sonika

RaspiScope art! Looking through a Whitehouse window on a $20 bill using raspistill -ifx cartoon - bobthechemist

Used my Duo RasPi Camera as I walked around - RichShumaker

Human corneal endothelium taken with a Raspberry Pi + Pi Camera via a Leica microscope - Nigel Brookes

My entry for #RPPA ,taken using #Raspberry_Pi camera, of the stuff i use regularly.. - Carmelito Andrade

Non-bird checking out the #raspberrypi TweetCam, 3:20:02 pm today - UTM Birdfeeder

https://twitter.com/sooseeg/status/489832169142251520

Behold my #RPPA entry: taken by the Leviathan, an autonomous aquatic apparatus. Featuring author + unknown strangers - Heikki Leivo

AFM cantilever picture, powered by @Raspberry_Pi! @pellinglab @mleblanclatour #RPPA #DIY - Diy Microscope

Sunrise - Wayne Garmon

my little engineers experimenting with the #makeymakey #RPPA - Mark Outram

Mia's entry for #rppa, Stonehaven, UK - Ian Simpson

Nate's entry for #rppa - a selfie with a bug! - Ian Simpson

Mia's second #rppa entry - fishing - Ian Simpson

My entry for #rppa - Stonehaven bay, UK - Ian Simpson

#StamfordCT downtown theme from 2013,taken after i managed to make my #Raspberrypi mobile for #RPPA #Adafruit - Carmelito Andrade

2014 #StamfordCT downtown theme,hmm park Benches is this inspired by the #parksandrecreation sitcom #RPPA #Adafruit - Carmelito Andrade

#Roses are for ever, summer 2014 in #stamford . Taken from #RaspberryPi #rasb camera for #rppa - Sonika

#Roses are for ever, summer 2014 in #stamford . Taken from #RaspberryPi #rasb camera for #rppa - Sonika

Infrablue (blue, yellow and infrared channels) landscape from my @Raspberry_Pi camera #RPPA - Peter le Roux

Infrared landscape photo at @arrowepark courtesy my @Raspberry_Pi camera #RPPA - Peter le Roux

Portrait of Pablo, taken with a @Raspberry_Pi for @adafruit's Photography contest #RPPA #robots - Andrew Smith

let us show our entry for the @adafruit #rppa contest. It is named raspcursivity, which means raspberry + recursivity - ACoLab

RP EYE. #RPPA - Andrew Smith

My entry @adafruit #RPPA w/@Raspberry_Pi NoIR "Garden at Dusk" has a dark/noir feel, raspberry plant@lower left too! - Jay Langhurst

Sparrow departure - 1:58:02 pm. #RPPA - UTM Birdfeeder

Castle fireworks - David Brummel

Castle & video - David Brummel

Castle fireworks - David Brummel

The Spirogyia. Here are two exchanging packets of cells. Note it is a s'Pi'rogyiaspiro - Mike Cook

prepping up - pabile

kap raspberry pi - japharl

kap raspberry pi - japharl

kap raspberry pi - japharl

"To the Moon and Back" An ode to the things that took us there. Taken on my Raspberry Pi B+ #RPPA - David Ockey

Idaho sunset David Ockey

Idaho sunset David Ockey

Idaho sunset David Ockey

Photos taken with the raspberry pi camera for the #RPPA  contest - Adam Church

Photos taken with the raspberry pi camera for the #RPPA  contest - Adam Church

Photos taken with the raspberry pi camera for the #RPPA  contest - Adam Church

Photos taken with the raspberry pi camera for the #RPPA  contest - Adam Church

Photos taken with the raspberry pi camera for the #RPPA  contest - Adam Church

Photos taken with the raspberry pi camera for the #RPPA  contest - Adam Church

Photos taken with the raspberry pi camera for the #RPPA  contest - Adam Church

Photos taken with the raspberry pi camera for the #RPPA  contest - Adam Church

Photos taken with the raspberry pi camera for the #RPPA  contest - Adam Church

Photos taken with the raspberry pi camera for the #RPPA  contest - Adam Church

Photos taken with the raspberry pi camera for the #RPPA  contest - Adam Church

Photos taken with the raspberry pi camera for the #RPPA  contest - Adam Church

Photos taken with the raspberry pi camera for the #RPPA  contest - Adam Church

Photos taken with the raspberry pi camera for the #RPPA  contest - Adam Church

Sunset effects - Adam Church

Sunset effects - Adam Church

Bug eye view of peppers. Taken with Raspberry Pi. #RPPA - Robert Turk

Bug eye view of peppers. Taken with Raspberry Pi. #RPPA - Robert Turk

Raspberry Pi + Echinacea #RPPA - Robert Turk

Raspberry Pi + Chicken #RPPA - Robert Turk

Raspberry Pi + Donkey #RPPA - Robert Turk

Raspberry Pi + Donkey #RPPA - Robert Turk

Selfie with a Raspberry Pi - Will C.

Clouds on a winter afternoon #rppa  #raspberrypi - Samir Sogay

Sun rays through clouds #rppa #raspberrypi - Samir Sogay

Sun shining on a cloudy day #rppa #raspberrypi  - Samir Sogay

Sunrise in Umm Al-Haiman #rppa #raspberrypi - Samir Sogay

Selfie with Raspberry Pi Camera NOIR in pitch darkness and TV remote as illuminator #rppa #raspberrypi  - Samir Sogay

#RPPA - Eric Moran

#RPPA sharing - Eric Moran

#RPPA  - share regardless of species - Eric Moran

me. earlier. window me and wife tried fixed marked on my chest #GlendaPH #gopoor #RPPA  - erald mariano

Splashing liquid photos, taken with Raspberry Pi controlling Canon 70D and flash unit. Setup described here #RPPA   #raspberrypi   #canon70d  - Collin Delker

Splashing liquid photos, taken with Raspberry Pi controlling Canon 70D and flash unit. Setup described here #RPPA   #raspberrypi   #canon70d  - Collin Delker

Splashing liquid photos, taken with Raspberry Pi controlling Canon 70D and flash unit. Setup described here #RPPA   #raspberrypi   #canon70d  - Collin Delker

Splashing liquid photos, taken with Raspberry Pi controlling Canon 70D and flash unit. Setup described here #RPPA   #raspberrypi   #canon70d  - Collin Delker

A shot of the willow tree and butterfly bush in my front yard with an infrared sensitive PiNoir camera. #RPPA - Brandon Martin

Sunset with the posterise effect. Taken with the Raspberry Pi camera for the photo contest #RPPA - Adam Church

No filter great sunset. Taken with the Rapberry Pi camera #RPPA - Adam Church

Beardie Approved #RPPA - Brandon Zupan

Animation of the Automated Digital Photo Collage at Pier 62 #9.  Created using python program and a Raspberry Pi computer and RasPi camera. I like how the algorithm detects the movement of the shadow in the lower right corner. #RPPA#raspberrypi  - Tommy Mintz

Animation of the Automated Digital Photo Collage at Pier 62 #9.  Created using python program and a Raspberry Pi computer and RasPi camera. I like how the algorithm detects the movement of the shadow in the lower right corner. #RPPA#raspberrypi  - Tommy Mintz

Not technically A photo - I have a thing, but I don't know if it really qualifies. But here it goes (video). I shot it with a DSLR hooked up to a rPi over USB and controlled it from python + piggyphoto - /Rikard Lindström

Based on the entry form criteria, I cannot tell if you are accepting video. The video at this link was created entirely on the Pi, though I recompressed to mp4 on a desktop PC. Anyway, the video is here. The back story is here. Thanks for running the contest! - Park Hays

My first piphoto with picamera, first eating breakfast with raspberry. It's very exciting. I love it. #RPPA #Taiwan - Chen Posau

My first piphoto with picamera, first eating breakfast with raspberry. It's very exciting. I love it. #RPPA #Taiwan - Chen Posau

My first piphoto with picamera, first eating breakfast with raspberry. It's very exciting. I love it. #RPPA #Taiwan - Chen Posau

Reach for the sky little green things! (video)  #RPPA #raspberrypi #RPi - Jardin Intelligent

@adafruit #rppa how about 3 raspberry pi's making video together? (video) - vade

I created a timelapse as an entry for the @adafruit #rppa (video)  I hope a this counts as an entry, it's pictures afterall:D - Frans Skarman

Does a time-lapse video count? (video)  #RPPA #adafruit - Jeremy Powlus