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.
In addition to announcing it's got a telephoto zoom and fast prime lens under development, Panasonic unveils its approach to the focus-post-shot problem.
The camera's version 2.0 firmware update brings faster performance and interface enhancements, while the Lytro Desktop 4.3 software gives users a taste of the company's future VR plans.
Lytro has opened up its light-field technology platform for companies to develop custom cameras. NASA and the Department of Defense are among the first to jump on board.
In a rapidly declining camera market, the company best known for its shoot-first-focus-later cameras isn't standing with stills.
Photo-sharing site 500px can now display interactive images from Lytro light-field cameras. It's also offering users a US$250 discount on the Illum model.
The new Lytro camera lets you refocus after you shoot, Netflix plans to increase its price, and a new appliance makes it possible brew beer at home from concentrate.
The new Lytro camera lets you refocus after you shoot, Netflix plans to increase its price, and a new kitchen gadget makes it possible brew beer at home from concentrate.
A photo is a moment frozen in time, unless you're snapping with the new Lytro Illum, which can change the focus of a photo even after you've taken it.
A higher-precision image sensor approach lets your phone detect fine movements like finger-pinch gestures made away from the screen.