You may know that I’m very interested in computational photography (image capture and processing techniques that use computer processing instead of / or in addition to optical processes). My last post on this was about a year ago (https://edrosack.com/2017/11/26/more-computational-photography/), and things are still changing very fast! Lynn and I went over to Kennedy Space Center a few weeks ago … Continue reading Computational Photography at KSC →
Moore’s law keeps driving the computing capabilities in phones and cameras ever higher and it’s fascinating to see what companies do with the extra potential.
It’s fascinating how photography and computers are merging. For someone that started out programming Univacs on punch cards, the power and capability that fits in my pocket is stunning. What can they possibly think of next?
I have a long time interest in photography and a degree in Electrical Engineering. I’ve also worked for many years in digital design, software engineering, and system engineering. The changes happening in photography fascinate me.
I’ve been using an Olympus E-M5 Mark II for several months and I’ve mentioned it once before (in this post about algorithmic and computational photography). I very much like the camera and the photos I’ve made with it.
Today I’d like to talk more about its high resolution mode capabilities and some things I’ve learned so far while working with it.
Have you heard about Adobe’s recent update to Lightroom? It has a new feature called “Enhance Details”. Adobe says it: “approaches demosaicing in a new way to better resolve fine details and fix issues like false colors and zippering. Enhance Details uses machine learning—an extensively trained convolutional neural network (CNN)—to provide state-of-the-art quality for the … Continue reading Enhanced details? →
Today’s post is inspired by a gift the Olympus Camera Company has just given to owners of their OM-D E-M5 Mark II and E-M1 cameras. They’ve issued free firmware updates that add new capabilities, one of which is focus bracketing. Here’s an example image I made while learning about the new features.
I placed the rosebud in front of my tripod mounted camera and used the touch screen to control the focus point and trigger the shutter. I had the self timer on a 2 second delay to prevent any motion due to my touches.
I’ve been using the iPhone 11 Pro camera for a bit and thought I’d post some sample photos and a few photographer type thoughts about it this week. This isn’t a comprehensive review – you can find many of those on the web if that’s what you need. This also isn’t a “should you buy … Continue reading iPhone 11 Pro – Camera Comments →