With an understanding that more detail within the photograph relates to a better defined digital model, the realtionship between the degree of detail within the photograph and amount of deformation in the final model was systematically tested.  It was found that the areas with the most squares produced the flattest  and highest resolved model.

It was also found that by introducing a mirror into the set of photographs, the areas of the room reflected begin to be formed and interconnected with parts of the image that are not reflected.  The mixing of surface detail “markers” and mirrors was tested as well.  It was found that in the case of mirrored surfaces, orientation of the points of capture was key in determining the creation of three-dimensional space based off the reflection.  A linear pattern provided no three-dimensional infromation regardless of surface detail, while a radial pattern provided much more three-dimensional information.