Tonkis are an innovative new way to print and frame your digital images from your iPhone. The photo is directly printed on one sheet of die-cut recycled cardboard. With a few quick and easy steps, the flat sheet takes the shape of a frame with your photo right in the center.
Our friend Mark Hampton brought us a great idea the HiLO Lens. We love it and are supporting the project.
HiLO Lens is a fresh idea for iPhone and iPad photography. The HiLO Lens is a right angle lens that redirects the camera view, in a similar way to the swivel/rotating screen found on modern digital cameras. The project is being funded on Kickstarter now. HiLO Lens has already reached the initial funding goal on Kickstarter so join them now to be one of the first people to try out a new angle on iPhoneography. Check out their Kickstarter video below…
Cocologics, the ProCamera team, is pleased to release ProCamera HD for iPad. It lets users get the most out of their iPad camera for both photos and videos!
In the video clip below, Lytro founder Ren Ng discusses and ‘shows’ (story-telling ‘discovery’ photos) the intersection of science and art via Lytro’s new revolutionary camera. ProCamera Blog readers may recall our Jan 26 post — Steve Jobs’ Vision for iPhotography. In one of his last business meetings, Jobs met with Ren Ng and asked…
The team here at ProCamera are major fans of Nicki Fitz-Gerald and her inspiring blog iPhoneographycentral.com. Nicki’s site is home to numerous mobile photography tutorials by talented artists and hosts many thousands of truly amazing iPhotos. In a recent (May 5th) post – Why I love ProCamera, Nicki Fitz-Gerald follows-up to her earlier (Nov 2011) ProCamera tutorial…
TNW Apps just named their Best Photography Apps for iPhone, and ProCamera is at the top of their list: Procamera is a nice alternative to Camera+. It’s a bit pricier but I like the immediacy of its interface a bit more than Camera+, which makes you wade through some attractive but unnecessary screens to get…
Continuing their recent photo-sharing binge, Facebook today revealed that they have ‘assimilated’ the management team of Lightbox. The London-based photo-sharing site and camera app Lightbox, targets Android devices and HTML 5, while Facebook’s newest toy, Instagram, is primarily aimed at iOS (iPhones/iPads) and only recently launched an Android version. It is likely that Facebook will ask the Lightbox team to continue along their Android development path.
Talented Australian iPhonographer Oliver Lang uses ProCamera 3.5.5 to capture his mobile photos. In a May 1st, 2012 video clip (click ‘continue reading’ to view video) Lang provides a brief tutorial on ‘how to use’ ProCamera app and he also talks about the Mobile Photography Group which he co-founded.
Today’s Google doodle honors Robert Doisneau a famed Parisian street photographer. Doisneau was born April 14, 1912 and passed on in 1994. He would have been 100 today.
In the 1930s Doisneau used a Leica Camera on the streets of Paris. Doisneau and his friend Henri Cartier-Bresson were early pioneers of mobile photography.
Editor’s Note: Have an iPhoto story you want to share? Please send your pics and story to: [email protected] All we ask is that your photo be made/edited using ProCamera.
Chalk this one up to “lesson learned” and pay attention to your ProCamera iPhotos! They might just be telling you something, yep!
I recently moved to the Tahoe Keys in South Lake Tahoe, CA, and yesterday I happened to look out my window at a particularly colorful late afternoon sky. Having now upgraded to ProCamera 3.3, I thought I’d head out on my decks and capture a few iPhone 3GS shots. With Anti-Shake and Full Res Zoom on, I began to snap away at the cloud-filled horizon. By the time I finished my ProCamera edits (ProLab, ProCut & Pro FX), darkness had set in. There was a chill in the air and a steady breeze was begining to whip across the Lake. But I never bothered to check the weather report … my first mistake. My newly taken iPhotos would have told any amateur meteorologist “there’s a storm comin’ in” ~ last line from Terminator #1.