The Canon ELPH LT is an Advanced Photography System camera. Yes it really is a film camera even though ti doesn’t look like it.
I have this great little camera I have used many years, It is a Canon Elph LT. A little point and shoot APS analog camera at its best. I have carried it around in my pocket so much all the corners are burnished down to black; like little photo corners. APS (Advanced Photographic Systems) is yet another brainy Idea from Kodak. Kodak paid a research company some very serious money to look into how and what is the size most people take negatives to print. They found out 97% of prints are made 4×6. So to make a very long and expensive story short; they concluded Jane and John Doe would spend more money to make more prints with smaller negatives. Wow! and the cameras are still very expensive. I guess it is like with drug companies “We must re coop the money we spent on research…”
I got mine at a yard sale for 50 cents some years ago. When I first started using The ELPH, people thought it was a digital camera. Sometimes after I took a shot, people would ask me to show them the photograph. There are lots of cool features built into this little pocket wonder. I like the little spring action door lens cover; it really keeps the pocket lent and coins from damaging the lens. It has a super sharp little 23mm Canon lens. The camera will shoot in three different frame feature on one roll: C, H, P, Prints come in 4×6″ (classical), 4×7″ (HDTV) and 4×12″ (panoramic). Classical means “crop the sides,” while panoramic means “crop the top and bottom.” The form-factor is recorded when you take the picture, but you can override your choice when reprinting. After the film has been shot and exposed it is all rolled back into the cassette. The shots from this camera are not for grand blow ups, but it is a pretty good little pocket point and shoot.
Shrouded in darkness and mist, the natural world during nighttime is like an alternative reality of a once familiar place. Everything just doesn't look as what they seem, and photographer Mika Suutari plans to see and capture the evening's entirety.
By far the oddest-looking camera I own, the Electric Eye is an auto-exposure viewfinder camera made by Bell & Howell in the late 1950s. I picked one up online and ended up with another one, that came with a very cool, retro looking carrying case, from my grandfather. It took a little while to try these two out but after running some film I found that this camera is a lot of fun to shoot with.
Marine Toux is a young French photographer whose work we showcased on Lomography magazine. After 3 years studying photography, Marine decided to work exclusively with analog cameras. Check out this new series featuring the Neptune Convertible Lens System,
In the age of compact cameras and smart phone photography, and where 35mm is barely recognized, very minimal is known on how large film format photography works. Let's take a look at photography vlogger Negative Feedback's experience with the creative process.
Film photography is often likened to the more artistic aspect of photography -- its spontaneity and unpredictability creates wonders when matched with the beholder's conscientious aesthetics. Here, lo-fi lover and Lomo LC-A+ user Adi Putra shares what it's like to have a true, analogue soul.
Today, we gain altitude with Ben Nardini, director of photography and pilot of drone for Almo film production. Passionate about image, whether static or moving, Ben meets the LC-Wide in the LGS in New York. He is taking this little analogue camera everywhere ever since, even when the good fellow leaves for Alaska. Let's go for a special meeting "from the top"!
We've just hit our second Stretch Goal! Now get a FREE Reverse Macro Adapter AND a handy leather pouch when you pledge as low as 690 USD and back the Neptune Convertible Art Lens System on Kickstarter today!
Throughout the years, this cult classic camera captivated many photography enthusiasts with its dainty looks and the dreamy photographs it took. It has been a constant companion that caused and captured many smiles.
Film is twice as difficult as photography: it's the complete mastery of the still image, to transcend the aesthetics in motion -- and filmmaker Marc Jarabe likes to compose his moving images accompanied with music.