For every nuance, every detail, every flag and every flap of clothing from the Royal Party's visit to Nottingham yesterday has been captured in the most extraordinary detail, using 220 separate images which, combined, are the equivalent of a five-billion pixel camera.
This is one of the most detailed images ever produced, allowing you to zoom right in on the Queen, Prince William and Kate Middleton - as well as thousands of the well-wishers who gathered in the city's historic Market Square to see them in person.
So now you can explore every pixel of this incredible vista for yourself.
Use the buttons below to scroll around and zoom in and out of this photograph, which no-one seemed to notice being taken - except for Kate, who eerily seems to know exactly where to look.
Like being there in person: Crowds fill market place in Nottingham town centre, anxious for a view of the Queen, William and Kate
Maybe they did see the camera? Queen Elizabeth II and The Duke and Duchess of Cambridge on the balcony at the Council House, Nottingham.
Chris Wilkinson, director of Upper Cut Productions, based in Nottingham, shot this incredible image with the assistance of photographer David Baird.
The remarkable vista is a composition of over 220 individual hi res photographs equating to over five billion pixels, compared to an average compact camera which has just ten million.
Chris and his team then combined with friend and colleague John Colebrook, director of Pixelcase, in Perth, Australia, who worked through the night as the UK slept to 'format' the incredible image together.
The result is a moment in history captured in stunning detail of The Queen's first social engagement since the Jubilee Celebrations.
The renewed interest in the monarchy is helped even more by the fact her subjects can actually see their own faces by zooming in despite being just dots in the crowd of the whole image.
35,000 wellwishers queued from 5am to greet the Queen outside Nottingham Town Hall during her visit to the East Midlands on Wednesday
Starstruck: The Duchess smiles as she meets members of the public in Market Square, Nottingham
Chris, 32, who has also used the ground-breaking technique at the wedding of Prince William and Kate Middleton, said it was actually touch-and-go if this photograph would ever go ahead.
The image is taken using a 'robotic head' helped in its task by human photographers, and Chris said it can be quite unusual to see.
He said: 'If you zoom in you can see Kate Middleton looking up at us, I think she was thinking: "what the heck are they doing up there?"
'The police were actually in the room with us making final checks and it really was last minute that we had permission to get this photograph.
'Myself assisted by David Baird sent the images to Australia once we had them and then John had ten hours to bring the final image together. It really was a global operation.'
Kate, who wore a blue teal coat by Missoni and matching hat by Rachel Trevor Morgan, smiled and chatted as she shook hands with the crowd.
The Queen also talked to people in the square, some of whom arrived at 5am, before the royal party moved into the Council House.
They appeared a few minutes later on the balcony of the building to a huge cheer while the national anthem was played.
William, wearing a navy suit, and Kate stood either side of the Queen and sang along as the crowd sang the words.
The Queen beamed at the end of the anthem and the three royals moved inside for a reception.
Kate waves to well wishers as the Royal Party arrives at Vernon Park in Nottingham
Britain's Catherine, Duchess of Cambridge laughs as her husband Prince William holds a foam javelin at a children's sports event, during their visit to Vernon Park in Nottingham, central England June 13, 2012
The royal party later moved to Vernon Park, which is in Basford, about three and a half miles from the city centre, the latest park to be granted Queen Elizabeth II Fields In Trust status.
The Duke of Edinburgh was originally scheduled to take part in the visit but had to cancel as he continues to recover from a bladder infection.
The royal couple joined in a children's sports day in Vernon Park, taking turns to throw foam javelins while crowds cheered.
The Queen left the Duke and Duchess at Vernon Park as she went on to Burghley House in Stamford, Lincolnshire.
Some 10,000 people joined the Queen for a Jubilee picnic at the house.
She also planted a tree in the grounds to mark the visit and was given a tour of the house.
Her visit was rounded off by a flyover by the Red Arrows as she left to travel on to Corby.