Best viewed large.
Two sets of 3 exposure HDRs (-2,0,+2) stitched together using Panorama Maker software.
The HDR images were generated first and then the resultant two photos stitched together in Panorama Maker. Very little Photoshop required, except to crop the picture to remove a wall on the extreme left.
The lens was set to 50mm equivalent to give a more natural look to the stitched photo.
Information on the bridge:
The Humber Bridge is the fourth-largest single-span suspension bridge in the world, near Kingston upon Hull in England. It spans the Humber (the estuary formed by the rivers Trent and Ouse) between Barton-upon-Humber on the south bank and Hessle on the north bank, connecting the East Riding of Yorkshire and North Lincolnshire.
Plans for a bridge were originally drawn up in the 1930s, and were revised in 1955, but work did not begin until July 26, 1972. The bridge was finally opened officially by the Queen on 17 July 1981. The consulting engineers for the project were Freeman Fox & Partners (now Hyder).
With a centre span of 1,410 metres (4,626 ft) and a total length of
2,220 metres (7,283 ft), the Humber Bridge was the longest single-span
suspension bridge in the world for 16 years.
The bridge's surface takes the form of a dual carriageway with a lower-level footpath on both sides, although traffic is often restricted to one lane both ways. There is a permanent 50mph speed limit on the full length of the bridge.
Each tower consists of a pair of hollow vertical concrete columns, each 155.5 metres (510 ft) tall and tapering from 6 metres square at the base to 4.5 x 4.75 metres at the top. The bridge is designed to tolerate constant motion and bends more than three metres in winds of 80 mph (36 m/s). The towers, although both vertical, are not parallel, being 36 mm further apart at the top than the bottom as a result of the curvature of the earth.
The north tower is on the bank, and has foundations down to 8 metres (26 ft). The south tower is in the water, and descends to 36 metres (118 ft) as a consequence of the shifting sandbanks that make up the estuary.
There is enough wire in the suspension cables to circle the Earth nearly twice.