An archivist working at the Herbert Hoover Presidential Library has stumbled upon color home movies taken in the late 1920s by former First Lady Lou Hoover. Incredibly, this is very likely the first color film to show a US President, the First Lady, and the White House.
For a terrifically long-term video project, Sam Klemke filmed himself every year for 35 years. He then ran these clips in reverse order to simulate himself traveling backwards in time. Watch him de-age three decades in less than 10 minutes.
We may not all be professional videographers, but the world needs its neighborhood auteurs. Whoever that person is capturing memories at 60 frames per second, these are the gifts for them.
His name may not be familiar, but you've probably seen clips of his classic 50s and 60s era home movies. Barstow famously transferred and uploaded his family's memories to the internet, and now they're part of the US National Film Registry.
The newest iteration of Roxio's do-everything software bundle, Creator, will take home movies into the third dimension—it includes tools for managing, editing, and sharing 3D content and even lets users convert existing 2D photos and video into 3D.
Your summer videos don't have to be boring. Now that everyone has great inexpensive cameras, you can make them a lot more interesting by keeping this simple guide in mind: 22 good ideas to frame, stage, and light your videos.
The September 5, 1925 Charleston Gazette (Charleston, WV) ran an article titled, "Expect Movies to be Produced in Every Home," in which Cecil B. DeMille predicts not only home movies of the future, but the rise of the amateur filmmaker as a force in the film industry.
A house in Montauk has had a home theater installed by architect James Biber. With leather floors and co-ordinating beanbags, Biber took his inspiration from New York's Radio City, with a little bit of 2001: A Space Odyssey thrown in for good measure.
Don't wanna pay $12 to see Spider-Man 3 in theaters? The folks at Comcast wanna stream the movie straight to your living room provided you pay 'em between $29 to $49/per movie. That's right, for the price of a movie ticket and the DVD, Comcast will stream new releases to your home.
TiVo has figured out a way for you to share your home videos and photos directly with other TiVo users, sending that content directly from the Web to someone's TiVo. Teaming up with video and photo sharing site One True Media, the company is offering this service for free until the end of April.
Looks like David Pogue got himself a TV show and one of the topics discussed was transferring content from dying formats like VHS to longevity-unproven formats like DVD. Essentially, Pogue finds out that commercial transferring services are pretty terrible (they usually don't color correct) and the only way to…
We show you so many digital cameras and camcorders here on the Giz, you must be getting bleary-eyed just trying to sort through all the choices. Coming to your aid is Going Digital, a book by technology columnist and radio host Alex Goldfayn that helps you noobs navigate through that thicket of info and specs, getting…