The A-series cameras marry Phase One's digital sensors with Alpa's lenses. It's a new-era approach to an old-school photography technique.
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.
Charles O'Rear is the photographer behind Bliss, the Windows XP image that went on to grace millions of desktops around the world. He discusses the iconic photo and how it will live on as XP fades away.
Two of Phase One's high-end photography brands are marrying product research, development, and support activities.
The RhinoCam makes any Sony NEX camera turn into a medium format beast without the expense of a traditional back.
The new IQ2 line of digital backs lets photographers use Wi-Fi for remote camera control, and a black-and-white version offers sharper detail while venturing beyond the visible spectrum.
Here's one way to make yourself an instant collector: buy this range of cameras on eBay for just US$49,999.
The new pro camera has better autofocus, overhauled mechanics, and a price just shy of $6,000. Also new at Photokina: Schneider Kreuznach's 28mm leaf-shutter lens.
The medium-format camera maker has pared prices of professional models such as the HD4-60 by thousands of dollars.
The latest version of the software for managing and editing raw photos can handle Canon's S100, Sony's NEX-7, Panasonic's GX-1, and lots of lenses.