I’ve made note of some of these changes on my own podcast but Snell writes about it better than I ever could. The PR moves are especially interesting.
There may be a big difference for professionals but for the average shooter, the gap between DSLR and mirrorless is almost nonexistent nowadays.
I’m not crying, YOU’RE crying.
I found this fascinating. As someone who doesn’t own a car and doesn’t really care about cars, I had no idea that brand loyalty was so low in this market. No wonder the advertising around it is so prevalent and forceful. Customers are ripe for changes.
This is a workshop I call “Photo Tourism”. The idea is to go on the vacation you are already going on but go with a professional photographer (that would be me!) and learn how to take better photos as well.
There’s going to be a lot of suspicion about this and many naysayers but, if you qualify, it sounds like an amazing opportunity.
Engst does a good job of looking at the pros and cons of the App Store.
Jim and I had an interesting discussion about this on Wednesday evening’s Your Mac Life show discussing the differences between public and private spaces and our expectations of privacy in each.
With the state of the world today, I don’t know that they should really be opening this.
This is an interesting list if only because I disagree with all of it except #1, 2, and 4.
Halide is overkill for the majority of iPhone photographers but if you want something approaching the control you can get with a DSLR, Halide is your best choice.
The recently announced new Nikon COOLPIX P1000 has insane levels of zoom. Check out the detail in the lion when it’s fully zoomed in. I don’t have any interest in that camera specifically but that zoom makes me drool.
It’s a shame that because we humans are the way we are, the answer to the headline question is, “Yes.”
I now know more about steel than I ever did and I had fun reading this very accessible article with my 12 year old.
I grew up watching some of Knievel’s stunts on ABC’s “Wide World of Sports”. What Pastrana did was absolutely incredible.
This was really interesting and a fascinating way to discover these ancient ruins.
When I was a kid, everyone wanted an Atari system.
Those of us “of a certain age”, will read the title of this and think, “YES! Why is that!?” The answer is more interesting than it has any right to be.
For many people, security is “boring’ but, as we become more and more reliant on our iPhones, it becomes even more important – if no less boring and inconvenient for the average user.
It is one of the most important documents in human history and the process of its care and preservation is fascinating.
Apple rightly toots its own horn here. While the App Store can (and will) deserve criticism from a lot of people, developers and users alike, it’s still the best, most secure way to to get apps on our iOS devices.
The idiots running Twitter continue to make decisions that hurt the platform.
Many know the song. Few know the composer. Even fewer realize he was an immigrant.
What a fascinating story to read on this July 4th. I hope all of our American readers are having a fun, safe holiday.
I never would have guessed that this particular activity was “the most dangerous” world record to try and beat.
I predict Apple will announce they have, once again, made metric buttloads of money.
I knew you could do this but this video of their process is really interesting.
This is one of those things I find most fascinating about Apple – they make acquisitions and decisions that aren’t obvious in the moment but that play out in aggregate over time.
Ellison passed away last week and there are condolences and obituaries of and for him all over the web. But this story encapsulates Ellison for me – a brilliant writer who pissed off almost everyone he came in contact with.
I’m a fair weather soccer fan but am familiar enough with the game to understand why players do it. But the more egregious flops can really take the fun out of watching a game.