"This isn't a spaceship," says Don Draper of a Kodak slide projector at the end of Mad Men's first season. "It's a time machine." Similarly, the image you see below isn't an advertisement for Matt Zoller Seitz's new book Mad Men Carousel: The Complete Critical Companion; it's actually the cover... More »
Kodak has released an update for its Moments app, which now lets you share, edit, and print photos all from one location. No longer do you need a separate app to print using one of Kodak's Picture Kiosks, instead you can do it from the same place that you just edited that new photo. Show More Summary
It’s super easy to shoot photos from your smartphone, but printing them poses a dilemma. Some people possess actual fancy photo printers where they can immediately choose which photos they want to print — provided they have a fully stocked ink and paper supply. Show More Summary
An update to Kodak's Moments app makes it a one-stop-shop for editing, sharing and printing, eliminating the need for a separate app to send images to Kodak's Picture Kiosks. Read more
San Francisco circa 1926. "Alice Joyce in Beau Geste Locomobile." Evidently promoting the film. 8x0 Eastman Kodak negative. View full size.
Yeah, I know no one uses film anymore, but this fellow is named Kodak™! Can you EVEN stand it. From Tara S.Filed under: Uncategorized Tagged: puppeh
This is the weekly spot for updates, unveils, insights, and info on cool products in the dirt-riding world. Sometimes it will be brand new, never before seen items, sometimes it will be in-progress tests, and sometimes it will be tried and true classic products we can’t live without. Show More Summary
Circa 1957. Plymouth meets peaches in the first of a series of car crash news photos taken in and around Oakland, California. 4x5 Kodak Safety Film. View full size.
There are action cameras, and then there are action cameras – of a different nature, of course. The KODAK PIXPRO SP360 Action Camera would be one of them, where it is touted to be able to deliver interactive and immersive videos in a jiffy. Show More Summary
Kodak's 1965 Super 8 film camera “unleashed an amateur auteur in every household,” says the Denver-based film collective Lumenati. The group, which just came out the Lumenati CS1 — the world's first "cinematic smartcase," hopes their invention will do the same for anyone with an iPhone 6. Show More Summary
1965. "New York World's Fair -- Kodak Pavilion at night." Medium format color transparency, photographer unknown. View full size.
Boston, 1963. "Ralph Harris Co. -- Radio Shack." Purveyor of Raytheon and Realistic Lifetime Tubes as well as "Kodaks." 35mm negative. View full size.
Since July 17 is Disneyland's 60th Anniversary, and since Shorpy has recently scored a trove of medium-format color transparencies, I thought I'd post this one my sister took with her Kodak Duaflex at the Magic Kingdom on her honeymoon in February 1958. Show More Summary
The National Media Museum has a collection of the two-and-a-half-inch photo prints taken using the Kodak No. 1 over a hundred years ago.
The signature yellow and black logo featured on the Kodak envelope is as familiar to me as my own reflection once was. Inside are 36 images, and I feel my heart sink just a little when I realize there is not one picture of me included...Show More Summary
I’m a Rochesterian at heart. I went to college there, had family that retired from Eastman Kodak, loved Nick Tahou’s, and of course, treasure Abby Wambach. Having said that it’s pretty clear that the best forward this generation has known … Continue reading ?
The rise of the selfie is seemingly unstoppable and Apple has been thinking about our propensity to take snaps of our own faces for a while. A patent, dug up by PatentYogi, outlines a plan to use facial recognition to detect who the camera is being pointed at and apply personalised settings to take account of particular features. Show More Summary
Couple facing one another with hands on hips Unidentified artist, American, 20th century (American) Photograph, gelatin silver print Gift of Peter J. Cohen Courtesy, Museum of Fine Arts, Boston B efore the invention of the Kodak boxShow More Summary
After a stagnant period in picture making, the art of photography took leaps and bounds in 1900 with the introduction of Eastman Kodak’s Brownie camera. Gone were the days of steadily posing for a portrait — “snapshots” became the… The post See Unseen Shots of Jackson Pollock, Andy Warhol, Alexander Calder & More appeared first on Selectism.