photography

Sony’s next image sensor mimics the human eye

Sony’s next image sensor mimics the human eye

The next step in image sensor technology as created by Sony appears to be bending the way they see the world. Sony is inventing a set of curved CMOS image sensors that are curved, creating a surface which is able to capture images far more like a human eye than any flat image sensor could.

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Hands-on with the Manfrotto Klyp+ for iPhone

Hands-on with the Manfrotto Klyp+ for iPhone

With the iPhone being the camera of choice for some of us, some of the functionality we left behind on our point-and-shoot cameras can be frustrating. A few new accessories from Manfrotto could help bridge the gap, though, even making your iPhone a bit more useful in the process.

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Taking your smartphone’s camera to the next level

Taking your smartphone’s camera to the next level

Smartphones come in all varieties, and while some focus on dominating one sort of functionality more so than the rest, photography is a fairly solid feature that gets attention from makers across the board. Improvements are continually made in the realms of both software and hardware, and several smartphones have cropped up in recent times that take photography to the next level (the Lumia 1020, for example). If you don't have one of the latest and greatest handsets, however, that doesn't mean you can't boost your smartphone's photography ability to the next level.

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Why would you want a Google Project Tango tablet?

Why would you want a Google Project Tango tablet?

Google’s Project Tango is gradually graduating from lab to the real world, with Google’s ATAP team responsible for the 3D mapping technology partnering with NVIDIA for a new developer tablet. Thing is, $1,024 is a whole lot to spend, even for a developer device that can see the world in unprecedented detail. So, why exactly would you need a Project Tango tablet?

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Perfect photo portrait research mimics the masters

Perfect photo portrait research mimics the masters

Striking headshot portraits that offer the same styles as famous photographers could one day be created from the sort of snaps you can take with your phone, with one computer vision research team cooking up a dynamic retouching system. The handiwork of a group led by computational photography researcher YiChang Shih, the system - dubbed "Style Transfer for Headshot Portraits" - takes a regular source picture and another showing the an example of the sort of style you're trying to achieve, blending the two automatically, and even doing the same for video.

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