Imagine 80-inch screens with quadruple the image quality of Full HD, plus passive 3D content that you'd consider actually watchable. That's 4K TV technology. It could deliver a stunning home theater experience—just as soon as 4K-enabled TV's like Sony's latest begin to cost less than a Kia.
I really hope Canon makes this concept compact 4k camera one day, even if Canon says it'll never come out just like this. It's like the looming future of cameras sculpted in black plastic, a photon blaster-cum-camera.
Maybe you know someone in film school, or just some guy who really likes going to movies and cutting YouTube mash-ups? Here's what you can buy them—and also what you shouldn't:
A few months back, I wrote about Turbo, a USC graduate thesis shot for under $100K on a Red One camera that used some well-designed effects to capture one potential future of gaming. Now it's online for free.
Megan Fox may have been sexy enough to use the 3K resolution Red Epic video camera to shoot with, but the sexiest woman alive needs 5K. Kate Beckinsale is an extra 2K sexier than Megan Fox.
We've seen the Red One blur the line between DSLRs and HD cameras with Esquire's video-still Megan Fox cover, but this video shows how a photography studio that shoots movie posters has used it to blend photography and video even more.
Last week we told you that Esquire had shot their June magazine cover in video. This week, we see that Megan Fox photo in all its...wait, there is no way "Fox" is her real name.
If the fusion of video cameras and dSLRs hadn't blurred enough before, Esquire shot their June issue cover of Megan Fox in video—a purported first in the magazine world.
Jim Jannard has announced a price reduction on their Scarlet and EPIC cameras, their latest modular systems for still and motion photography. Plus, now there are multiple trade-in upgrade paths: