Welcome to This Week in Photo
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This week on TWiP, 4th Amendment doesn’t apply to online storage, Canon & Microsoft sign patent agreement, and a restaurant in New York finds that smartphone photos have doubled table times since 2004.
Already being heralded as “Camera of the Year” by some reviewers, Frederick and Doug take a look at the third camera in Sony’s a7 series.
A Kickstarter project hopes to revitalize the digital photo frame, Doug Gordon is in hot water again for plagiarism, and a first look at images shot with Sony’s new curved sensor.
This week on TWiP, Smart Glass could transform Smartphone cameras, new iOS app “Shutter” offers unlimited storage for free, and a discussion about the future of photography.
The long-awaited latest Lumix “G” flagship camera breaks new ground: It can shoot 4K video and save it directly to an SD card. So this week we invited video guru Dave Dugdale to join Doug and Frederick and give us his two cents.
Apple to cease development of Aperture, Google adds non-destructive editing to Google+ Photos, and Nikon announces the Nikon D810. Plus an interview with Ralph Velasco about travel photography.
Adobe announces changes to the Creative Cloud, Flickr removes Facebook & Google integrations, and Amazon enters the smart phone market with their Fire phone. Plus an interview with Serge Ramelli & Valérie Jardin.
The a6000 replaces Sony’s NEX-6 and at only $600 (body only, street price) you might think this is just another entry-level camera, comparable to a point-and-shoot. But you’d be wrong.
Canon opens up its’ cloud-based storage service Irista, Instagram rolls out new features, and what does 4K mean for photographers? Guest host Joseph Linaschke is joined by Dave Dugdale & Giulio Sciorio to discuss these topics and more.
This week on TWiP, Apple’s new iCloud Photo Library, a school in Utah is criticized for Photoshopping yearbook photos to make girls more modest, and Adobe updates Creative Cloud to allow users to run older versions of Adobe’s apps.
Fujifilm cameras produce excellent quality images and Fuji has many fans, including Doug. To their great in-camera emulations of classic film stocks, Fujifilm has added the claim that their flagship X-T1 is the fastest autofocusing camera on the market. But does the X-T1 live up to the hype?
Nikon stock hits a 3 year low which prompts restructuring of the company, the Camera Store pits 4 mirror-less bodies against the Nikon D4s in an autofocus test, & a Facebook software engineer posts a step-by-step guide on how to steal grad photos. Plus an interview with photographer Renee Robyn.
This week on TWiP, GoPro goes IPO, 500px Prime rolls out the ability to search for images by gender affinity, and the F.C.C. backs fast lanes for web traffic. Plus an interview with Google’s Brian Matiash.
The OM-D E-M10 is Olympus’ smallest and least-expensive micro four-thirds camera to date. Is it an entry-level MFT body? A good second camera? And how does it stack up to the venerable E-M5?
This week on TWiP, Blurb partners with Amazon, curating automated photography, and Wal-Mart suing a photographer’s widow for copyright violations.
Dan Ablan and Martin Bailey join Frederick to discuss Getty’s Photo.com. And Amazon gets a patent on a common studio photography technique.
Nikon’s latest flagship camera can shoot at an amazing ISO 409,6000. As Frederick says, “It’s so sensitive, it can see the future.” But is that claim hype or reality? And who should spend $6,500 for this camera?
Sara France and Nate “Blunty” Burr join in to discuss big changes over at Google+, and Imagenomic updates its popular Portraiture retouching plug-in to handle video. All this plus Listener Q&A and our Picks of the Week.