Kodak is preparing to exit bankruptcy, and will emerge as a new company focusing on commercial products. Although its days as a digital camera maker are over, its legacy lives on with Kodak-branded cameras from JK Imaging.
The end of film is closer than it seems - at least, as far as actual celluloid distribution of movies is concerned. As the movie industry prepares for an almost-entirely digital future by the end of this year, does film have any future for theaters at all?
Brother's acquisition of Kodak's Document Imaging business, pending court approval, will add scanners and scanning software to their portfolio. The sale is part of Kodak's effort to raise cash in order to exit bankruptcy protection.
Explain Yourself! corners the worst tech in our lives and demands to know: WTF?! This week: We wonder why the disposable camera is still hanging out at the checkout stand.
The U.S. Bankruptcy Court has approved the financing Kodak secured, paving the way for the company to emerge from Chapter 11 by mid-2013. But, what's next?
Kodak has entered into a multi-year licensing agreement with JK Imaging that will see new cameras 2013, including mirrorless and mega-zoom models.
We always knew digital photography would overtake film, but it's economics and chemistry that are burying it.
While Kodak continues the bankruptcy process started during early 2012, Apple and Google join forces to snag Kodak's imaging patent library.
Bankrupt Kodak has won approval to auction off over 1,100 digital imaging patents - over the objections industry titan Apple.
Kodak had, for 30 years, a fully functioning nuclear reactor, packed with 3.5-pounds highly enriched uranium, stored in a basement bunker at its facilities near Rochester, NY.
Eastman Kodak Co. has been offered $23.8 million by Shutterfly to transfer over the Kodak Gallery online photo service.
The death of Kodak's camera division is the end of an era for photography, and the end of the line for two cameras that likely will never launch: the EasyShare M750, and the PlayFull Zi12.
It's the end of an era: Kodak will stop making digital cameras, camcorders, and digital picture frames and be out of the photography business by the middle of the year.
Weekly Rewind: SOPA blackout raises awareness, Facebook launches Open Graph, Apple takes on textbooks with iBooks 2
This week we experienced widespread Internet panic following the SOPA protect blackout, saw the launch of Facebook's Open Graph, and learned about Apple's plans to revolutionize educational textbooks.
Kodak announced late Wednesday that it had filed for bankruptcy, with a loan from Citigroup enabling it to continue to operate.