Hi Jerry, I am assuming your took these images at 4 at 90 around the horizon. If you only took 3 at 120 just apply the technique.
Interesting and color intense. Yes, but then as a potential buyer I would not really looking out the window.... meaning YES I can see some identifyable features, trees, grass other buildings. I would be focusing on the property interior layout.
Observations. The FC-E9 lens is noted for its chromatic abberations as seen in the front outdoor image ... glowing bark trees.
Photoshop cs3 allows you to open your Nikon 8700 +2, +1, -1, -2 single .jpeg images into Adobe Camera Raw. Adjust the Chromatic abberation to remove the red fringe in all 4 images. Adjust the color temperature of all 4 to be same. Save that set of 4 out as 8bit TIFF's.
Load the next set of 4 images and apply using previous conversion settings.
Repeat wash and rinse for the remaining 2 image set.
Open Photomatix and load that 1st set of 4 and merge into 1 HDR final 8bit tiff.
Repeat wash and rinse for the balance of image sets.
NOW stitch your final set of TIF's into 1 large image
In photoshop... apply sharpening.
Biggest issue I saw with your interior images is the Color Temperature.
If the images are to yellow or orange, it means the lighting is incandescent - adjust your camera for incandescent.
If the images are too blue/ green.. the lighting is flourescent - adjust your camera accordingly.
Where you have known mixed natural outdoor window light, flourescent and incandescent lighting.. it will certainly confuse the camera. Suggest using a 18% neutral gray card positioned in the scene on the floor in a test photo. Later do color correction in photoshop.
Hope this helps
Forum Moderator for
EasyPano - Panoweaver