Jeremy Salvador’s iPhone DSLR won’t really convert your iPhone into a DSLR camera. It’s an attachment that lets you use SLR lens to the phone. Catch videos taken with the rig at the link.
Canon’s Wonder Camera could make still image photography obsolete. It’s essentially a camcorder that takes such high-quality video, users can later pick out frames, and zoom in to crop still pictures.
If you always crave more detail, look no further than Mamiya’s 33-megapixel pro camera, designed to operate just as well as any film camera, and works with all RZ system lenses and viewfinders.
Weng Jie has designed an excellent camera strap that features thin solar films across the width of the strap to harness solar energy and charge your camera when out clicking away in the field.
We’ve seen a million-and-one webcams, but Logitech’s C910 is the first we’ve found that can capture full 1080p high-def video. Video chats are still 720p, but the recordings go to 1920×1080.
While it isn’t pretty looking, Aiptek’s portable camera can shoot 720p images in true 3D, thanks to its dual-lens setup. It even has a tiny 3D LCD display so you can see your shots immediately.
Looking to shoot some HD footage on the cheap? Kodak’s latest entry into the HD digicam fray shoots 720p video at 60fps, and is their first HD camcorder for less than $100 bucks.
While most panoramic cameras yield only 120°, the Lomography Spinner takes a 360° viewing angle by shooting 8 panoramas per 35mm roll. It’s equipped with 2 aperture settings and tripod mount.
Apple’s latest wonderphone sharpens its display to an astounding 960×640 resolution, adds a front-facing camera, a 5MP digicam with 720p HD video, and runs iOS4, Apple’s multitasking OS.
Rumor has it that Sony’s NEX3 and NEX5 DSLRs are being released in June. The 14.2 megapixel NEX3 has an articulating 2.95″ LCD and shoots 720p video; the NEX5 has AVCHD 1080i video.
Did you know that with just a small tweak to an ordinary digital video camera you could see through some solid objects? This video from Discovery’s Is It Possible? shows you how.
Based on the mechanics of a flight simulator, the Acadalus CPS-H1 is a self-leveling tripod head equipped with a digital inclinometer and stepper motors, keeping shots level with minimal fuss.