The Fujifilm GF 32-64mm f/4 R LM WR lends itself to focus stacking: as a zoom it allows tight framing of the subject matter for maximum detail, very helpful in rough terrain where camera position may be limited by uneven or steep terrain. And while its f/4 lens speed is not so great for many types of photography, it is of no import for focus stacking where f/8 is the de-facto best aperture most of the time in terms of depth of field and not too many frames.
I’ve published two focus stacking examples from the Fujifilm GF 32-64mm f/4 R WR.
Images presented at up to 100 megapixels resolution. For comparison purposes, I include the single frame versus stacked frame for all the stacking examples so far.
Below, this is the point to cross the creek on the way to Upper Boy Scout Lake, after having ascended the Ebersbacher Ledges and then Lower Boy Scout Lake and the boulder field near it. Here I was descending on the way back.
Below, with daylight fading, I had not yet descended the Ebersbacher Ledge, still a few hundred vertical feet lowers, where a false turn means a cliff. I made such a false turn (lot of false trails that confuse, especially at dusk), but found the right point of descent and descended without incident. The town of Lone Pine can be seen below, along with the Alabama Hills above the town.