This is a dream about technology in the field of Cameras. I was visiting Laura Bruno’s site, and strangely enough she had decided to Blog about a new kind of really cheap camera.
On this dreamed post, it showed a picture taking by a camera that sells for $79. Each picture the camera takes is 36GB in size. The post was about how detailed the image from this camera is, and how despite the low cost, it revolutionized the camera industry.
So I was looking at a picture taken by this camera of a tree, and how you could zoom in and get very small details clearly. There was some trouble finding the exact name of the company or camera to look it up. The of both the company and camera changed every time I looked at it.
I, however, felt this camera at such a cheap price would revolutionize the entire art scene. I had to find it despite links on the post not working anymore.
So I copied and posted the name on Laura’s site. It took me to the company page, but it was in German. I found the camera, and a video camera they made as well. Then I looked back at Laura’s site and there was a different company name again. I copied and pasted it again.
Finally after, a long web search, I found the English site. I realized that this company had a different name for every language, hence the confusion.
I found the camera, and it was really small. About the size of an acorn. I felt that they should have made it bigger to be easier to use, and decided to look at the video camera.
This was about $150 and like the camera very high resolution. It was also remote controllable. It could be used like a head held, or connected to a remote with a screen that showed what was being recorded. It had settings where it would automatically focus on faces, or anything very clearly. There was an advanced image stabilizer for people with shaky hands. It did this by a computer program in the inside, the image screen of the camera was large enough to accommodate for the shaking. The program itself kept the image centered in as the lenses captured the shaking image. Easy to visualize, hard to explain.
Also there were two lenses so that a setting could be turned on where one lenses focused on the foreground while the second the background. The two images were complied in the camera for the ability to have two focus areas. Just like those hyper-real painting where the artist makes the foreground and background in focus, now cameras could use programs to do the same. The focus system was so fast that as soon as you held up the camera a program had already focused the image. So the process was faster then the process of seeing through the brain.
All for $150.