For my day job I work for a software company that specializes in 3d rendering, and one of the things we are sort of known for is a technique called image-based lighting, which uses a 360° HDR panorama capture to recreate the lighting from a real world environment. One of the most difficult aspects of doing this sort of photography is making sure you have a portable setup that is easy to transport, and being able to set up and shoot really, really fast. I've done this work with a few other camera systems with mixed results, but when I got my EM1 about a year ago I really started doing it a lot more. The EM1 along with the Samyang 7.5mm fisheye lens and a compact tripod + Nodal Ninja panohead works really well, and I especially love the exposure bracketing options on the EM1, which allow me to take 7 shots in 2 EV increments and produces files with up to 21 stops of dynamic range (if my calculation are correct at least). This is what the final panoramas typically look like: I got permission from the company I work for to write up a tutorial documenting the process and gear that I use, including scouting for locations, dos and donts, the typical setup and how I process the and stitch the final panoramas. I'm not sure how much interest there is for this sort of thing, but you can check out the tutorial here: http://www.marmoset.co/toolbag/learn/hdr-panos I will also be happy to answer questions if anyone wants to know more about specific aspects of the process.