Time-lapse fans are in luck, Brinno, who has launched some cameras specialized in this technique before, has just presented a new model of interchangeable lens that captures and processes this sequences automatically and it gives an HDR touch. Is one of the flashes of the week splashed with the polemic regarding the World Press Photo winner picture and also we have discovered an iPhone app capable of storing picture’s metadata taken with movie cameras. Recreating wars and pictures of nineteenth century. Timothy H. O’Sullivan was one of the first war photographers of history. Many of the pictures we know about the United State’s Civil War belong to him. Karl Burke’s recreation of the work can be seen in Photo District News. The author has used digital photography techniques with the esthetic of those old pictures.
The specialists who analyzed the winning picture of Paul Hansen explain their conclusion. The World Press Foundation, who gives name to the most prestigious journalism prizes around the world, used image forensic analysis specialist of the company Four and Six to analyze the retouch grade of the winner picture of the last edition. Although we already know the polemic and the final dictum of the jury, the same annalist have published in the company’s blog more details regarding this case.
The strange landscapes of the United Arab Emirates. The Time Lightbox has published an interesting project of Philip Cheung,the photographer who has been taking photographs for years of the surreal landscapes he has encountered in the United Arab Emirates. A job that makes possible contemplate corners that usually go unnoticed for those who visit the country, like Mussafah, an Abu Dhabi suburb.
On the cover > The camera that executed time-lapse with HDR by itself. Brinno has just launched a new model to execute automatic time-lapse sequences. It’s the TLC200 Pro, that compared with similar models has a sensor prepared for High Dynamic Range (HDR) and it also allows the use of different optic lenses thanks to its CS bayonet. Gizmodo has more related details.
Google enhances the photographic functions of Google+. Google developers recent conference has announce various news regarding Google+, a lot of them centered in the image of this social network popular among photographers. Some of the featured ones is the possibility of uploading up to 15 GB of photos in their original resolution, as long as they are not greater than 2.048 pixels wide it will store without occupying the available space for each user. Also, Google+ now incorporates functions that allows the option of delete and enhance the photos automatically.
Buildings scanned in three dimensions.
Although normally scanners are associated with the digitalization of two-dimensional images, the truth is it’s more common every time to see more jobs realized based on three dimensional scanned pictures. A good example can be found at Design Boom webpage, where you can find various samples of digitalized buildings with this technique. Among this buildings there is a monastery found in the United States but brought from Spain.
Looks 2013, the photographic spring in Albacete. One more year, photography becomes the protagonist of Albacete’s spring with an agenda full of expositions. Looks 2013 groups samples and workshops that in this year reach headlines because of the Ouka Leele expositions. The catalog with all the activities can be found in Issuu.
Filters in the shape of tweezers for the phone’s camera. Gizmon, a small company that fabricates photographic covers for the iPhone and other phones, is looking for funding in Indiegogo to elaborate a new optic converters in shape on tweezers that can adapt to the phone’s camera, tablets and even computers.
Wooden pinhole cameras made to last. Another interesting photographic project looking for funding through the internet is Ondu Pinhole. The idea is to create a series of wooden pinhole cameras designed to last years, an uncommon quality among this type of equipment, that most of the times are built on cardboard. In Kickstarter is possible to know more details about this project.
One app to store metadata of a chemical photo. We got used to analyze the metadata of a digital photo, but there are only a few film cameras that store this information. For those who still use a reel and don’t want to resign this possibility, Film’s not dead blog mentions an iPhone app called PhotoExif that permits to take notes of the expositional value of an analogical photo and geographical position data. Designed in Spain and accompanied by a computer software that allows the organization of digitalized images with the data written on the phone.