In an attempt to win your heart (and wallet), these phones, consoles and cameras purposely appeal to your sense of nostalgia.
Even after a price drop and a software upgrade, this still isn't the camera phone for most.
The Kodak Ektra packs a plethora of software improvements and a lower price of $400.
Not every phone is a winner. Check out the five handsets that will only crush your mobile dreams.
Commentary: A Kodak prank ad in the UK shows the sheer agony of your digital life disappearing before your very eyes.
The Kodak Ektra is aimed squarely at photographers, but its photos aren't that good and it doesn't impress as a phone either.
The Kodak Super 8 film camera brings the fun of shooting 8mm film into the digital age.
The new Kodak Super 8 camera features a slick design and some modern conveniences. It still shoots film, but Kodak takes care of developing, processing and digitizing your footage.
You can spend hundreds or even thousands of dollars on a 360-degree camera. We tested three of them to find out what kind of quality and ease of use you can expect at each price point.
At just $150, the US-only Kodak Video Monitor CFH-V20 security camera is priced to compete in the DIY arena; it also happens to have some pretty premium specs.
The company, which filed for bankruptcy in 2012, teams up with designer Yves Behar in hopes of a comeback for the old-school video format -- and overall business too.
Kodak's $150 Video Monitor CFH-V20 security camera is smart enough to ID the motion activity that matters most -- and ignore the rest.
Meet the drop-resistant Moto Z2 Force
The Moto Z2 Force is really thin, with a fast processor and great battery life. It can survive drops without shattering.