Cameras & Photography
A good photo is part art, part science. Whether you like to manually focus and carry a slew of lenses in a Tamarac bag or go digital and let a high-tech camera do the work for you.
New Technology Revives Tarnished Daguerreotype Ghosts
Captivating Images From Above Offer New Perspectives on Familiar Wildlife
Kodak Is Bringing Back Film, and It’s Super
What's the Difference Between Raw and JPEG Files?
How to Scrub Identifying Info From Your Digital Pics
Light-field Camera Technology: Is That Still a Thing?
Why It's Important to Digitize Your Vintage Photos and Movies
Pro Tips on Posing for Perfect Pics
13 Iconic Photographs That Captured the World's Imagination
Learn More / Page 4
Essentially, a digital image is just a long string of 1s and 0s that represent all the tiny colored dots -- or pixels -- that make up an image. This format allows digital cameras to produce instant photos that you can edit, print and share online.
Instant cameras depend on the same process of photographic development as regular film cameras. How does such a small device encompass the developing process?
Digital cameras can make some things easier, but digital photography requires an understanding of file types and sizes. Find out how to make the best use of them here.
Why do people have red eyes in some flash photographs? Take a look at the science behind why red eyes happen.
Both of these devices are used to turn light into electrons inside a digital camera. But each uses different methods, so they have very different benefits and drawbacks. Learn how to choose.
I have seen things called "pinhole cameras," and I have even seen pictures taken by them. How do they work? Why don't they need a lens to focus the image?
You didn't really need to miss that amazing zebra shot during your African safari. Here's a nifty gadget that would have helped – an autofocusing camera. In this article, we’ll explain how the two types of autofocus features work, plus we’ll give you tips on how to use them.
By Gary Brown