PERCÉ (the panorama of the Rocher Percé from the road stop is in high definition. Zoom in the picture)
Percé is a small city near the tip of the Gaspé Peninsula in Quebec, Canada. Within the territory of the city there is a village community also called Percé.
Percé, member of the association of Most Beautiful Villages of Quebec, is mainly a tourist location particularly well known for the attractions of Percé Rock and Bonaventure Island.
In addition to Percé itself, the town’s territory also includes the communities of Barachois, Belle-Anse, Bougainville, Bridgeville, Cap-d’Espoir, Cannes-de-Roches, Coin-du-Banc, L’Anse-à-Beaufils, Pointe-Saint-Pierre, Rameau, Saint-Georges-de-Malbaie, and Val-d’Espoir.
Percé is the seat of the judicial district of Gaspé.
The best view of Quebec is from Levis. This very high definition panorama has been created with 320 different photos. The final image has 4.5 billion pixels. Zoom into the image and observe the fine detail of the Chateau Frontenac, the shore of the St. Lawrence River any building from this beautiful area of Quebec.
This image of the Quebec Bridge was photographed at 800mm. This image was made from 120 pictures of 36 megapixels. These 1.5 billion pixels depict the state of this “wonder of the world” in 2016. Zoom into the image to reveal fine details.
The Quebec Bridge (Pont de Québec in French) is a road, rail and pedestrian bridge across the lower Saint Lawrence River to the west of Quebec City, and Lévis, Quebec, Canada. The project failed twice, at the cost of 88 lives, and took over 30 years to complete.
The Quebec Bridge is a riveted steel truss structure and is 987 m (3,239 ft) long, 29 m (94 ft) wide, and 104 m (340 ft) high. Cantilever arms 177 m (580 ft) long support a 195 m (640 ft) central structure, for a total span of 549 m (1800 ft), still the longest cantilever bridge span in the world. (It was the all-categories longest span in the world until the Ambassador Bridge was completed in 1929.) It is the easternmost (farthest downstream) complete crossing of the Saint Lawrence.
The Quebec Bridge was designated a National Historic Site of Canada in 1995.
On March 17, 2007, after major renovations at a cost of 23 million started in summer 2004, the Raoul-Jobin Concert Hall is inaugurated. The acoustics of the new hall is then considered, “almost perfect”. Sound insulation to the outside reduces ambient noise to background noise of 20 dB. Through the use of various acoustic techniques, the room allows optimal control (2.2 seconds or less) of the reverb without echo. Renovations however known their share of problems, with costs almost doubled compared to the budget, a fire and a series of lawsuits that have delayed the delivery of this great concert hall.
The Concert Hall is a high-definition panoramas. Zoom in to reveal great details.