The Lomography Fisheye cameras are all time favorites. In fact, they’re near perfect, and there’s just one thing missing: They’re not waterproof! But wait! There’s a solution for that!
Those of you who have a Fisheye camera, whether it be Fisheye No.1 or Fisheye No.2 will probably agree that these cameras are so addictive that you can hardly put them away. They make everything so much fun that you just want to take them everywhere: to parties, to boring business meetings, to your cross-country road trip, under the shower… The only problem is, they aren’t quite so tough. And they’re not waterproof. That’s where the Fisheye Submarine comes in.
The Submarine is a super fantastic underwater housing for your Fisheye No.1 or No.2 camera. It’s built of clear plastic with rubber sealing and it’ll keep your Fisheye safe and dry up to a depth of 20m. The best part is, it doesn’t decrease the image quality of your beloved Fisheye! The pictures will come out just as sharp and crisp.
I think that everyone who has a Fisheye camera should also have a Submarine because it doesn’t just add to the fun, it multiplies the fun!
The time we spend with our beloved ones is truly precious, and moments we capture along the way always remind us of it. There are some particularly special days when we just want to take photos until there is no film left.
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It's that time of the year when you can almost hear Christmas knocking on your door. You are being in your best mood and can't wait to take a tiny break from your 9 to 5 job. We wanted to make your life easier this Christmas and help you prepare for the best one so far.
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You might get sick of New York being in the media reels all the time, but this city has rightfully earned its reputation, and it's inarguable. A favorite among photographers, street shooter Daniel Arnold is one of them.
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Celine Meunier has the gift of capturing soft moments in all simplicity, "images taken spontaneously but not stolen". Her photos remind us that beauty is everywhere, and we just have to seize it. During one of her travels to the South of France, she has tried our Neptune Convertible Art Lens System.
One of the many gripes of a film photographer is how difficult it is to take the perfect indoor shot -- it's either over or underexposed. You've tweaked the settings too many a time and it still doesn't work. So here's David Hancock on his own tips for shooting indoors with film.
So, here's something not quite new or shocking among Parisians, but a head-scratcher for all the people in the world. Apparently, the Eiffel Tower's been copyrighted when the lights are up in the night sky. In other words, you can't photograph the tower at night.