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As smartphones replace point-and-shoots, companies from Nikon to Fujifilm are scrambling to build premium product lines. That's great news for photo enthusiasts.
A new 400mm supertele is just the beginning. Canon also says it plans a replacement for its 100-400mm zoom and new compact models using diffractive optics.
In 2017, bank statements and legal notices apparently will still arrive as paper almost twice as often as electronic documents. The slow-but-steady growth of paperless delivery has its upsides -- and one major downside.
With digital photography accessible to everyone, it's easy to amass a photo collection in the terabytes. But what happens to all these memories when something goes wrong?
To nobody's surprise, the iPhone 4 has topped Flickr's popularity charts. The phone fits into people's social lives the way today's ordinary cameras don't.
Urban teens are leaving CCD and CMOS sensors behind in favor of a technology their grandparents would have found familiar: analog film photography.
Ninety-five percent of cameras today use Secure Digital memory cards. So why do CompactFlash allies think their format still stands a chance?
With smartphone cameras, photography is moving from memory preservation to in-the-moment sharing. Camera makers must respond, InfoTrends said.
At the Photokina imaging show in Germany, the spotlight shines brightly on high-end gear from the likes of Canon, Panasonic, Samsung, and many others.
The Korean electronics giant is betting that the user interface on its new NX100 interchangeable-lens cameras will make the company an imaging power.