With all the technical advancements that's going on with the internet, it's now possible to learn pretty much anything online. From DIY projects to free MBA courses and everything in-between, the amount of information available is staggering.
"If you’re aiming to take a bite out of the world of on-face camera recording, there’s a whole batch of ways to do it other than with Google’s Glass headset. One of these ways is with the brand Cyclops Gear. Here we’ve had the opportunity to have a look at a pair of HD video glasses by the name of CGLife 2 – these glasses aim to be the head-mounted video and photo camera you’ve always dreamed of – with or without lenses."
"I was lucky enough to get my hands on an x100s just before I begun my travels this year and I think it is the single most important photographic equipment I have ever bought. I carry it with me everywhere, it fits into my pockets effortlessly and it just becomes an extension of who I am.
As a result of having the x100s in my pocket where ever I go and the travels I have coming up over the next few years, I thought it will be fun to create X-PLR.
X-PLR is derived from explore and a play on the X series cameras. My aim is to explore as many different countries and cultures as possible and I will be documenting 99% of my travels with the X100s.
X-PLR is still at an experimental phase but I plan to visit some interesting places, my aim is to document things as I go along, so I am excited to see how things develop over the years...."
Thank you very much for using FUJIFILM X-Pro1. The phenomenon that a movie could not be recorded properly in some cases has found in the firmware version 3.00. We deeply apologize for your inconvenience which this may cause. Please upgrade your camera with firmware version 3.01 before you use it.
July 4th is a great day for 2 different groups of people - Americans and Samsung users. Aside from the obvious "Independence Day" for Americans, I'm focusing more on the latter of the 2 groups (which I'll talk about in a bit).
Yesterday I had the pleasure of using the XF23mm F1.4 lens for a day.
I’ve had a pretty eventful week. Last Saturday I photographed a wedding in Rome, then I was privileged to be invited out to Tokyo by Fujifilm for some R&D meetings, presentations and the chance to shoot with the XF23mm F1.4 for the first time. I’m going to blog more about the trip itself and my time with the very good people at Fuji next week. In the meantime, here are some images I shot with the XF23mm F1.4 yesterday whilst in Tokyo. The images aren’t in a particular order, but they end with a snapshot of my kids running towards me when I got home….. (they were interested in the presents I’d bought them I think). In due course, I’ll do a more concise overview of the XF23mm F1.4 itself but my opinion is not going to be anything other than – this is a FANTASTIC lens and a great addition to the X-Series mount lenses that Fuji have created. For me, 35mm is my perfect focal length and the 23mm lens on the X-Pro1, X-E1 or X-M1 works out at exactly 35mm. I love the extra stop of light available over the equivalent focal length in the X100S. The lowlight performance of this lens is smashing. Absolutely smashing. The bokeh, especially in low light is just beautiful and the feel of the lens is great. Combined with the focus peaking on the X-Pro1 and X-M1 I think this a great lens for street shooting and I’ll definitely be using it extensively for my wedding photography work. The images in this collection were shot on a combination of the X-Pro1 and the X-M1. I have to say Tokyo is one of the most amazing places I’ve visited. The people, especially, are genuinely so kind and hospitable. It’s a place I hope to visit and explore further in the future. I only had a day, so a lot of these images are snapshots to a certain extent but I did try and get a range of shots to demonstrate the lens including verticals and macro close up images.....
In a video that hit the Web on Monday, a purported gold colored "iPhone 5S" and a blue "iPhone 5C" were stacked against the current iPhone 5, offering a detailed look at how the three compare from a variety of different angles.
"It almost seems too good to be true, but Google’s new Chromecast HDMI dongle is a reality. The small device lets users beam content from their mobile devices or computers to their HDTVs, but instead of the content going through the device first, it goes straight to the television. The best part is, the dongle only costs $35."