MIT Media Lab has done it again, produced another amazing scientific contraption that will be a game changer. So, what is it? A camera that can capture the movement of Photons. I'm no scientist, so view the video after the jump for an explanation.
Developed by MIT Media Lab’s Camera Culture group in collaboration with Bawendi Lab in the Department of Chemistry at MIT, this camera has a laser pulse that lasts less than one trillionth of a second and is used as a flash. The light that is reflected from the objects being photographed is collected by the camera.
Pretty cool, huh? A lot of the scientific terminology, but some really cool possibilities, what do you think?
A wedding photographer based in New Jersey, Michelle Lange is all about weddings and engagements. After her own wedding and spending years on wedding research, she decided to take the plunge, pursue her passion and create a dream career. In this interview, she talks about her passion and her work, and showcases a series of photographs she shot with a Petzval Lens.
When a truly fascinating photograph hits you, it’s powerful enough to transport you to the story that is being told in that image. Such is what happens when one sees Suji Park's work for the first time. It’s as if you can actually hear and feel the details of each snapshot — the warmth of a late afternoon sun, the complex silence of nature or a dry and nostalgic solitude.
Opening next month, the show will include never-before-editioned photographs from the private archives of the acclaimed French New Wave photographer, as well as his lesser known landscape images taken during his travels in Asia.
You want your subject be the center of attention? Petzval lens photos are recognizable for sharpness and crispness in the centre, strong color saturation, wonderful swirly bokeh effect, artful vignettes and narrow depth of field that will make your subjects stand out!
As you may already know, the Autochrome Lumière first hit the market in 1907. Shortly after this, influential American photographer and gallery owner Alfred Stieglitz began experimenting with this new color photography himself after witnessing its first commercial demonstration while on a trip to Europe.