Ever found yourself in the right place at the right time? Shoot the moment just right with your smartphone, and news outlets will want your footage.
Smile! Swivl's camera dock turns your iPhone into a tracking device.
The upcoming Swivl accessory gives you an easier way to make video calls or star in your own videos.
A YouTube video shows a manta ray swooping in, grabbing, and taking off with thousands of dollars worth of underwater video gear.
Swivl founder Brian Lamb demonstrates the company's new robotic cameraman.
The Cameraman is a headless ragdoll that screws onto the tripod mount of your dSLR, so the shooter effectively becomes the head.
CNET cameraman Jared Kohler captures portions of the ring-of-fire phenomenon, the first annular eclipse in almost two decades, from outside his Moss Beach home in Northern California. The camera used to capture this footage is a Panasonic HDX900 professional broadcast camera shooting at 720 60p. The lens is a HD Fujinon TV zoom lens with 2x extender and the neutral density filter-wheel was set to ND 1/64. The iris controls were set to manual as the changes in cloud cover facilitated rapid f-stop adjustments.
Our resident pocket filmmaker, Jason van Genderen, focuses in on Instagram and how to make a good 15 second video.
If you're committed to using a smartphone for your shooting, here's a few ways to get slick, smooth movement like you'd get from a crane or jib with a bigger camera.