I've always wondered what the night sky would look like if we could see the two Milky way arches from the winter and summer sides of the milky way side by side. This is practically impossible, since they are part of a whole and are visible at different times of the day, even if they are separated by only 4 hours from each other, this fact itself is a rarity of the year. However, this 360 degree time-blended panorama shows us what they would look like. This shot has been sitting in my head for the past few months and I finally managed to capture it.
This is a panorama that is extremely difficult to capture for a number of reasons. I should clarify again that the two arches at the same time are never detected, what you see is a time-blended panorama shot from the same location and position of the tripod with about 4 hours difference between the shooting of the two arches.
The two arches of the milky way actually represent one object in the starry sky, with part of it visible in winter and part of it in summer, therefore they are called the winter and summer arches. By winter arch we mean the objects that we can observe from October to March, roughly speaking, such as the winter arch of the milky way, mostly associated with the constellation Orion. By the summer arch, we mean the Milky way core, visible from March to September, the most characteristic part of which is the Milky way core. the centre of our galaxy, or one of the most beautiful and luminous parts of the night sky.