360 degree VR tour of a Holiday Resort, An Lam Villas, Vietnam

360 degree vr content holiday resort vietnam

Sample content of a 360 degree virtual tour with over 40 panoramic images.

Surrounded with natural beauty, An Lam Ninh Van Bay is a beautiful resort with spa and massage amenities available at hand 24/7. The best thing about An Lam Ninh Van Bay is that the tourists have direct access to the private beach. You can experience the natural beauty of a beach first hand.

An Lam Ninh Van Bay is well-equipped with lavishing as well as comfortable furniture, obviously keeping in mind the comforts and ease of international tourists along with locals. An Lam Ninh Van Bay is just a couple of minutes away from International Airport, planning a family trip or a romantic one, Lam Ninh is surely going to live up to your expectations.

The official website has changed a lot of the years and instead of showcasing these panoramic images they use old fashioned PPT to promote the resort. Don’t ask me why…

Virtual tour of Fusion Maia Da Nang resort – Vietnam

360 degree virtual tour vietnam resort

Part of a large virtual tour project with around 90 photospheres.

Fusion Maia Danang is a boutique resort offering a holistic experience with all-inclusive spa treatments included in the room rate.

This luxurious, 5 star, spa and pool villa resort offers 80 pool suites, and 3 direct beach front villas, all with modern open-plan living, a courtyard and private swimming pool.

The resort’s architecture is culturally inspired by Hue’s ‘forbidden city’, interpreted with a modern style.

Maia Spa is the highlight of the resort, and the therapies are based on the resort’s Natural Living Practices, a seven-principle guideline on how to achieve a balanced lifestyle.

The Natural Living Program offer an innovative selection of resort services including nutrition, activities, colour and aromatherapy to facilitate mental, emotional and physical well-being.

Website: http://maiadanang.fusion-resorts.com

Unfortunately it hasn’t been implemented on their site since 2011…

 

Kaoh (Koh) Ker Prassat Thom Panorama – Cambodia

high resolution panorama kohker prasat prang pyramid

Koh Ker (Khmer: ប្រាសាទកោះកេរ្ដិ៍) is a remote archaeological site in northern Cambodia about 120 kilometres (75 mi) away from Siem Reap and the ancient site of Angkor. It is a very jungle filled region that is sparsely populated. More than 180 sanctuaries were found in a protected area of 81 square kilometres (31 sq mi).

Only about two dozen monuments can be visited by tourists because most of the sanctuaries are hidden in the forest and the whole area is not fully demined.

Koh Ker is the modern name for an important city of the Khmer empire. In inscriptions the town is mentioned as Lingapura (city of lingams) or Chok Gargyar (sometimes translated as city of glance, sometimes as iron tree forest)

Under the reign of the kings Jayavarman IV and Harshavarman II Koh Ker was briefly the capital of the whole empire (928–944 AD). Jayavarman IV forced an ambitious building program. An enormous water-tank and about forty temples were constructed under his rule. The most significant temple‑complex, a double sanctuary (Prasat Thom/Prang), follows a linear plan and not a concentric one like most of the temples of the Khmer kings. Unparalleled is the seven‑tiered and 36-metre (118 ft) high pyramid, which most probably served as state temple of Jayavarman IV. Really impressive too are the shrines with the two‑meter 6 ft 7 in high lingas.

Under Jayavarman IV the style of Koh Ker was developed and the art of sculpture reached a pinnacle. A great variety of wonderful statues were chiselled. Because of its remoteness the site of Koh Ker was plundered many times by looters. Sculptures of Koh Ker can be found not only in different museums but also in private collections. Masterpieces of Koh Ker are offered occasionally at auctions. These pieces in present times are considered stolen art.

Wikipedia article: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Koh_Ker

Koh Ker Tours: http://www.kohker-tours.com/

Feszty Panorama – The Arrival of the Hungarians

360 degree panorama Feszty Cyclorama rotunda Ópustaszer Hungary

The Arrival of the Hungarians (Hungarian: A magyarok bejövetele; commonly known as Feszty Panorama or Feszty Cyclorama, Hungarian: Feszty-körkép) is a large cyclorama – a circular panoramic painting – by Hungarian painter Árpád Feszty and his assistants, depicting the arrival of the Hungarians in the Carpathian Basin in 895.

It was completed in 1894 for the 1000th anniversary of the event.[1][2] Since the 1100th anniversary of the event in 1995, the painting has been displayed in the Ópusztaszer National Heritage Park, Hungary.

Wikipedia article: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Arrival_of_the_Hungarians

National Heritage Park website: http://www.opusztaszer.hu/feszty-panorama

360 degree panoramas of Krishna Valley – Hungary

360 degree panoramas of Krishna Valley – Hungary

Just over 20 km away from the southern Balaton shore lies a 300-hectare eco-farm, tourist attraction and religious community all in one: the Krishna Valley. Two decades ago the valley was a landscape of bare fields and some forestland, but today a versatile flora covers every corner, which in itself is a good reason for a visit. What is more, if you are up for it, you can take part in various thematic programmes as well as weekend workshops in the Krishna Valley, which is open all year round. The programmes include organic gardening weekends and the biggest event of the year, the colourful and bustling Krishna Valley indulgence ceremony. Website: http://krisnavolgy.hu/english/

360 degree panoramas of Cistercian Abbey of Zirc – Hungary

360 degree panoramas of Cistercian Abbey of Zirc

Zirc Abbey is a Cistercian abbey, situated in the Diocese of Veszprém, Hungary.

It seems most probable that the foundation was made by Béla III, King of Hungary (1182). This happy state continued for three centuries, but decadence set in before the end of the fifteenth century, and by 1526 the ravages of the Ottoman invasion of Hungary had depopulated the monastery, not one religious remaining at the end of the year. The buildings and possessions passed into the hands of laymen.

In the seventeenth century (1609) it was acquired by Canon Mihály Monoszlay. Thenceforth it remained the property of ecclesiastics, and in 1659 it was given to Holweis, Abbot of the Cistercian Lilienfeld Abbey.

From Heinrichau Abbey (1700) came a number of religious who gradually restored first the monastic buildings and church (consecrated 1745) and then regular observance in its primitive vigour.

Wikipedia article: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Zirc_Abbey

Virtual tour of Hungarian Presidential Palace – Budapest

It was not the name of the old Count Sándor – who is reported to have been more of a philosopher – that national legendry preserved, but that of his son Móric Sándor who outraged the people of Pestbuda and Vienna with acrobatic equestrian feats and was therefore dubbed at the time a “devil rider” in Pest and the “equerry of the devil” in Vienna. His colourful personality was liked by many in aristocratic circles. His greatest critic, István Széchenyi also relented when at a more mature age he offered half a year’s worth of his revenues for the construction of the Chain Bridge.

The buildings in the square were populated with government offices after the Freedom Fight. Prince Albrecht, the governor from the Vienna-court lived in the building at the time. The most prestigious tenant of the house was Prime Minister Gyula Andrássy, who leased it for the government from the Pallavicini family in 1867 (later he obtained ownership rights for the state through a property swap).

Official website: http://www.keh.hu/index.html