CNET editor at large Brian Cooley stops by Lytro and meets up with CEO Ren Ng. The startup aims to reimagine photography by creating a camera that enables users to shoot an image and then focus it after. Cooley gets demonstrations of the tech that makes it possible and a look at new 3D features.
Don't blame the once-mighty company too much for its decline--it was never meant to dominate photography in the 21st century,
The slow development of interchangeable lens compact cameras, the death of the optical viewfinder, and limited adoption of new standards are perhaps the most disappointing trends in digital photography.
The end of the megapixel wars, nondestructive editing software, and high-end point-and-shoots get my votes for positive trends in digital photography.
The New York Times tech columnist and camera critic David Pogue's new release from O'Reilly Media, Digital Photography: The Missing Manual.
The iPhone is a much more powerful digital photography tool than most people give it credit for. This extensive look at the state of iPhone photography is recommended for people interested in that making the best out of their iPhone's camera.
Digital Infrared Photography by Cyrill Harnischmacher covers basic theory for shooting in infrared, as well as guidance on capturing images and post-processing.
Kodak debuts the V610 dual lens digital camera with bluetooth connectivity and demonstrates future technologies.
HP is touting cameras that have the ability to slim images using internal processing, before you've even gone near a computer -- but is this distorting the truth?