I had a private all-day lesson with Marc Koegel on Sunday. Marc is the owner of VPW (Vancouver Photo Workshop) http://www.vancouverphotoworkshops.com/Instructors/marckoegel.php and I was the only one that signed up for the panoramic photography course - hence the private lesson! It was a great day and Marc was an awesome instructor! We tried the Panny G1 a few different ways: 1) mounted vertically and panning sideways 2) mounted vertically and panning sideways with long exposure (using a 10-stop + a 6-stop B&W #110 filters for 16 stops for 1 minute exposures) 3) mounted horizontally and panning up/down (2 rows) and sideways (for the two "Burdeny Look" pictures!) 4) Panning vertically AND sideways AND with bracketing. Marc was really impressed that the little G1 was able to meter through 16 stops of ND filters! All made possible by the mounting bracket and Arca-Swiss P0 head I reviewed previously: https://www.mu-43.com/showthread.php?t=2037&highlight=arca . Lens was set at 14mm - the low end of the factory zoom. Stitching was with CS4 or some other program. Blending was with CS4 or Photomatix Pro. One picture took 36 shots, between 3 shots per position (0, +2 EV, -2 EV), panned 6 across, 2 rows. File Sizes: Stanley Park 2 is 7630 x 3815, Stanley_Park_4_v2 is 7279 x 2065. I liked the 4x5 format when I shot Large Format last year; 16" x 20" is a nice size on the wall. Since the 43rds format is 4000 x 3000, if I shoot vertically and overlap two shots by one-third I get exactly 4000 high x 5000 wide. That would make the little G1 equivalent to a 20 megapixel camera. The shot of the G1 shows it set up to pan vertically and sideways. Here is the link to the gallery with more pictures: http://gallery.me.com/knosin#100149 Summary: the G1 and other micro four-thirds cameras can be "pushed" with a little bit of light, small hardware to make decent-size panoramas or simply bigger pictures.