Earlier this week a series of leaked photos showed off what could be Nokia's full-on EOS 41-megapixel camera. Now, a video from the same source shows the thing in action—and it looks pretty serious.
We heard Nokia was planning on releasing a true, full-on PureView Windows Phone that would have a sensor as ridiculous as Nokia's 41-megapixel 808. Only this time it would run Windows Phone. Could this be it?
Rumors are emerging which suggest Nokia is planning to launch a "true PureView Windows Phone"—codenamed EOS—some time later this year.
The camera you see here just spent a year at the bottom of Deep Bay but is now home thanks to the efforts of a nature photographer and the power of social networks. Here's how he did it.
I was never much of a Stargate SG-1 fan—just wasn't the same without Kurt Russell—but if the TV series is as good as this short film (by a completely unrelated, yet similarly-named company), I'm going to need to clear some space on my Instant Queue.
I wonder how this happened. Did a bunch of Chinese businessmen desecrate this Canon 5D Mark II for kicks or were they jonesing for some cigs and had nothing but this used camera lying around?
It saddens me to realize that so many of our readers never courted a gal with a mixtape. (And no, "playlists" are just not the same.)
CanonRumors has what they claim are pictures of posters and lenses for the yet-to-be-confirmed Canon EOS 7D. Not much new information can be gleaned from the poster, but at least the lenses look nice.
Engadget apparently hit upon the motherload of AT&T powerpoints: Slides detailing the Palm Eos, a new HP iPaq and probably most thrilling, HTC Lancaster (aka the Android phone we've been waiting for).
There's a rumor afoot suggesting that Canon will be ditching CCD and adopting CMOS chips for a new pro-level camcorder. Digital cameras and camcorders never been so indistinguishable.
Because video recording on DSLRs is the Next Big Thing, I think, some 5D Mk II-envying Russian folks have extended the capability to Canon's cheaper liveview-equipped DSLRs. But, unfortunately, there are lots of 'buts'.
The Eos Converge is the cheaper and smaller version of the system we reviewed, at $90/component instead of $130. It does the same thing: send iPod/iPhone/PC/Mac music to satellite speakers throughout your house, wirelessly.
We thought that we already knew just how glorious that Canon's $2,699 EOS 5D Mark II would be, but the camera has one trick up its sleeve that's more practical than another megapixel boost, or maybe even its ability to capture 1080p HD video. Seriously. The camera can keep track of up to six batteries in its internal…