THE FUTURE OF PHOTOGRAPHY

Photography and image-making technology is reaching out in many new directions at once and at speed. Digital cameras no longer just provide easier ways to make traditional photos. Chris and Ade investigate emerging and future tech that will help us all make new and exciting photographs and images. Cameras, devices, software, hardware - we aim to cover all angles in the pursuit of The Future of Photography.

139 Of a Fast Sensor, Depth and the Uncanny Valley

15 . 07 . 2020

Notes

It's tech update week with some interesting little nuggets that will influence what we consume and make as images in the near future. The team discuss Canon's SPAD sensor, improvements in real-time video depth mapping and Disney's neural face swapping. Picks of the week: new Canon cameras, the Vaonis Stellina astro camera and a fix forward approach to cameras and photo gear.

138 Licensing what now?

08 . 07 . 2020

Notes

Getty Images is licensing esports images - specifically from Gran Turismo for FIA races. WDTMFTFOP? Can Getty claim my in-game photos as their copyright? Will people really buy this stuff? When real sports get going again, will anyone care? The TFOP team discuss. Picks of the week: Electronic ND grad, RHA Audio, Eimear's festival, Pixsy image tracing and the Nintendo Switch hardware photo button.

137 The Future of Memories (Photography and Minimalism)

01 . 07 . 2020

Notes

Minimalism is very popular right now. One mainstream interpretation of minimalism is to help clear your mind/life by having less physical stuff. But stuff has memories. Or does it? Does the stuff just trigger the memories? Could a photo of the thing do the same? Is a digital record of our most precious things the way forward? Picks of the week: Olympus, iPhone camera app silvertone filter, Gah! zine, Masao Yamamoto (2, 3), the Glucksman.

firtz - Ein Podcast Publisher


firtz 2.0

Einfach und schnell podcasten mit firtz. Entwickelt von Christian Bednarek um als Podcast Publisher die Welt zu erobern.


Firtz-Designs: QuorX II

Das QuorX-Design wurde von Michael Kaufmann (aka Michael McCouman Jr.) entwickelt.


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