Chromatic aberration is one of the most difficult things to correct in a lens. Using a newly developed lens element, Canon says its new 35mm EF L-series lens has the highest level of chromatic aberration correction of any lens for sharper images.
Flipagram's new Music Video Camera lets you create short clips to popular music, in real-time. The feature allows users to easily record themselves lip-syncing to favorite tunes – a popular trend on social media, Flipagram says.
Looking for an easy crafts project for your photos? A blender pen lets you transfer laser- or photocopy-printed images onto any surface, from paper to wood and fabric.
Depth-sensing 3D cameras like the Microsoft Kinect have issues seeing in bright light. A new technology developed at Carnegie Mellon University and the University of Toronto helps cameras make out the 3D contours in any lighting condition.
Bitmoji, the app for creating those humorous avatar emojis, is now available as a Chrome extension. Now, in addition to iOS, Android, and Facebook, users can use Bitmojis on the Web.
Corel Painter 2016 is out, and it comes with new brushes, streamlined workflow, and new performance features. If you're an Adobe Photoshop user, Corel also introduced new brushes via a plugin called ParticleShop.
Fujifilm's new X-T1 IR mirrorless camera is designed not for photographers, but professionals in law enforcement, medical research, fine art restoration, and surveillance. The camera is able to "see" light invisible to human eye.
Biker Brandon Semenuk made history recently. He's the first to perform not only the longest shot in action sports history, but it was all captured in one continuous take. The film's creators employed a sophisticated camera system to shoot the scene.
Flipagram announced it has signed licensing deals with major record companies and music publishers. Users can now easily add popular music into their photo-video slideshows. For the music industry, it taps into Flipagram's growing user base.
Google Photos is facing some heat after a user discovered the software mistakenly labeled photos with racist connotations. Google immediately apologized and is addressing the issue, saying it's an unintended consequence of machine learning.