Take a look at some of the beautiful images photographers shot with Kodak's Kodachrome film.
After 74 years of making the color film used by many of photography's greats, Kodak announced that it's ending production of the iconic product.
Kodachrome played an outsized roll in the history of photography. But the film, and its complicated processing requirements, are near the end.
For those who want to revisit film styles from the earlier analog age of photography, Exposure 4 adds new options and speed to its Photoshop plug-in.
Flickr user dark orange has posted a set of images teaching interested readers how to make their own film-making machine.
BOL co-founder Molly Wood discovers "her people" in San Diego. Also, we're actually talking about white iPhones. How'd that happen? And Mama's taking our Kodachrome away.
The end of the megapixel wars, nondestructive editing software, and high-end point-and-shoots get my votes for positive trends in digital photography.
Intel's deal with Nokia is big for the chipmaker as it forges its path into the competitive (and profitable) mobile market; MySpace layoffs move overseas; and expedited airport-security service shuts down.
Back in the saddle again, with reviewer rants, a farewell to Kodachrome, and foodalicious photos.
New technology helped cause Kodak's financial troubles. But stronger players such as Canon also must adapt to the digital revolution's breakneck pace.