Shot outside of my house looking strait into the sun at sunset.
Camera made from a Napoleon Dynamite lunchbox
Shot on Ilford 5x7 Photographic paper (ISO 6) for about 2 minutes
Tray developed at home in about 10 minutes, scanned and inverted.
-Matt McDaniel

Matt McDaniel's Pinhole Camera

Polaroid home made pinhole camera, with expired Type-665, cleared in mugi-cha.

Skorj's Pinhole Camera

taken with a modified cheap point-and-shoot, which I think is the most elegant way into pinhole. You just take a scrap camera which has a sliding lens cover, remove the lens and sliding cover interlock, and replace lens with a pinhole in a piece of aluminium can (photo available if you like)
-Peter Wendes

Weeping Buddha shot on an overcast day. Custom built lens board out of cardboard, gaffers tape and aluminum duct tape pierced with a 1mm needle. Placed in a Speedgraphic 4x5. Film was Polaroid type 55 positive/negative instant film. Exposure was about 10 seconds.

Jay's Pinhole Camera

Shot with a P-Sharan pinhole kit camera I built a few years ago. Settings - there are none... ~2-3 second exposures.
-Randy Kato

Randy Kato's Pinhole Camera

Color film 35mm ISO400.
15 minutes exposure.
I attached the camera to the rear view mirror in my car and exposed the film while the car was moving. The shooting was at night.
-Donato Amézquita.

Donato Amézquita's Pinhole Camera

This shot is of several 4-leaf clovers I snagged out of my parents backyard. I thought I needed some luck since everything was going poorly. I liked this double exposure the best because it was so different. Exposure 63 seconds each time.
-Ashley Winder

Ashley Winder's Pinhole Camera

Kodak BW400CN film, 1 second exposure, partly cloudy day.
Konica Autoreflex TC camera from the 1970s.
Parts: cardboard, small piece of soda can with a literal pinhole, and electrical tape. Takes less than 15 minutes to build.
When the shutter speed is set to "B" the shutter stays open as long as the release is held. I bracketed with separate 1, 2, 4, and 8 second exposures.
Negatives scanned with a Nikon 5000 ed.
-David Lee

David Lee's Pinhole Camera

-Crystal Boomgaart

Crystal Boomgaart's Pinhole Camera

This is a shot of Philadelphia taken from Spring Garden St. looking East with the Schuylkill river in the foreground. The rig itself was built using the cardboard from the back of a legal pad, a can of Natty Light (for the pinhole), and some red electrician's tape.
-Brad Fitzpatrick

Brad Fitzpatrick's Pinhole Camera

Friday night I built my pinhole camera . I used a fedex envelope, black gaffers tape, and my old Texas drivers license.
-Christopher Longwood

Christopher Longwood's Pinhole Camera

This is a picture of a street in downtown Curacao, Netherlands Antilles. Wooden pinhole camera. Approximately 20x16x15cm (w x h x d). Pinhole made in a piece of an arizona grean tea can by making a dimple and sanding it down until a hole forms. 1 minute exposure on expired Ilford B&W paper. Paper loaded in an S fashion in the camera
-Omar Kuwas

Omar Kuwas' Pinhole Camera

The camera I used was made out of a long cardboard box it give a ultra wide field of view (it takes 5 shots on a 24 exp roll) and the pinhole was made by using a needle to drill a hole in some tin foil and then sanding down the edges to get it thin as possible. The film is wound on my inserting a key into the receiving canister and the blue tape is used to hold tension in the film.
I calculated the aperture to be around f.256 so when shooting I metered using a Fujica ST605 and worked out exposure times using a conversion chart and then doubled it to compensate for reciprocity failure.
-Ewan McGregor

Ewan McGregor's Pinhole Camera

I used the dippold tutorial to construct the camera out of cardboard, used a Dr. Pepper can for the pinhole. Tried it out around my girlfriend's backyard and got the film developed at Walgreen's
-Aaron Lovell

Aaron Lovell's Pinhole Camera

I cludged together a matchbox pinhole camera with the wrong sized matchbox (almost no one sells matches anymore!), and hung it out the car window. Composition is difficult with such a tiny box. This was about an 8 second exposure headed into the sunset at 35 mph.
-B. Drew Collier

B. Drew Collier's Pinhole Camera

I built the pin hole camera on Thursday and took all the photos on Friday. We went to a wedding so I thought it would be really cool to get shots of the wedding using the pinhole.
-Brian Moyno

Brian Moyno's Pinhole Camera

For this particular shot, I used the camera which is made out of a peanut can. I fashioned a film holder inside of the can using electrical tape, and the film plane is curved. This small local waterfall is rendered nearly abstract in this view. The film is Croatian Efke PL 25 sheet film developed in Diafine. Exposure was 45 seconds.
-David Killeffer

David Killeffer's Pinhole Camera

A few mountaineering friends are staying at our house and this is a shot of their tents down on our lake-front property in Wasilla, AK. I used a Canon Rebel T2i to take a picture of the pinhole camera and a HP Photosmart Plus scanner to scan the pinhole pictures. The pinhole camera was made with a USPS Priority Mail Flat Rate box.
-Samuel Oh

Samuel Oh's Pinhole Camera

The shot is of the Ypsilon Bridge and the Union Brygge area in the town of Drammen, Norway. We used the Dippold Pinhole Camera template (with construction materials courtesy of FedEx).
-Peter Amies and Shanon Moratti

Peter Amies and Shanon Moratti's Pinhole Camera

Nikon FM2 (pinhole modification)
Kodak 400 Ultramax film
This is a picture of a rubber cat (because a real cat likely wouldn't
hold still long enough) on the top of my car's roof at sunset.
I took a jar lid and poked a small hole in it with a small pin I had
lying around. I attached it to the camera, a Nikon FM2 film SLR, with
gaffer tape and electrical tape, and then taped on a lens hood I had
lying around.
-Ben Bunch

Nikon FM2 (pinhole modification)
Kodak 400 Ultramax film
This is a picture of a pond at sunset, I tried to line up the sun with
its reflection on the water. The camera was positioned on the ground
for this shot, very close to the waters edge. I took another one like
this that came out more like a "real" photo, but I liked this one
better because it had a more unconventional aesthetic only achievable
with a pinhole camera.
-Ben Bunch

Ben Bunch's Pinhole Camera