The Lytro Light Field Camera rethinks photography with its unique hardware and fascinating image output. But if you're not a gadget-loving early adopter with deep pockets, steer clear until Lytro makes improvements.
The future of photography or gimmicky party trick? The first-of-its-kind light-field camera hasn't exactly taken the photography world by storm. But we think you'll start seeing more of this cool camera tech soon.
Like several of the Lytro camera's other features, all it requires is a little extra image processing to turn your living pictures into anaglyphs or stereo images.
Three consumers hit the streets of San Francisco, on a photo walk to road-test the Lytro camera. Find out their opinions and whether they plan to buy the camera!
Brian Tong checks out Lytro's new revolutionary digital camera, which has an infinite focus and a unique design.
It's the same camera it's always been, but a firmware update will now make it possible to share your living pictures on the go.
The Lytro Light Field Camera rethinks photography with its unique hardware and fascinating image output. But if you're not a gadget-loving, Mac-owning early adopter, steer clear until Lytro makes improvements.
The device maker is building a camera with thousands of lenses that will let users choose what to focus on after they've taken a photograph, a Japanese newspaper reports. The technology is slated for a 2013 release.
The executive previously led Ning and will remain affiliated with his most recent employer, Silver Lake Partners.
Lytro Light Field Camera owners -- current and future -- can now access ISO and shutter speed among other things.