• Posts Tagged ‘photography’


    by  • April 3, 2014 • Fun • 0 Comments

    Flickr logoThis morning when I parked my car this guy was just sitting there eating his nut without a care in the world. Yes, I’ve got a great zoom on my camera, but I got within 5 feet of this guy without him even twitching at my presence. It wasn’t until a car drove by that he hopped up into the tree.

    Tuesday Tech Tip: Camera Grid-lines in iOS7

    by  • December 24, 2013 • Tech • 0 Comments

    Here’s an Apple-product tech tip. If you’d like to see gridlines in the camera app you can turn them on, but not in the camera app. Head to Settings, then Photos & Camera. There you’ll find an on/off slider labeled Grid. Change accordingly.

    iOS7 Photo & Camera settings    iOS7 Camera Grid Lines

    Troll the NSA with this app

    by  • July 22, 2013 • Politics & Law • 0 Comments

    USA PRISM Plus will randomly, secretly take photos and tweet them; either straight to the National Security Agency, or just to your friends. Several options are available to limit when photos are taken and what exactly will be tweeted. The app will only take photos when your device is in use and not set...

    Read more →

    Side-By-Side Photos Illustrate Inequality in America

    by  • May 9, 2013 • Fun • 0 Comments

    In his series, Created Equal, Detroit-born photographer Mark Laita explores social inequality by placing photos of US citizens who appear to be the opposites of each other (punks teens and Amish, for instance) side by side. The series took eight years to complete and is meant to show the “successes and failures that America has experienced in its short life.” Click through for a gallery of photos from Created Equal, discovered via Bored Panda, and visit Laita’s website for more info on the project and the book that came out of it.


    See all the photos on Flavorwire.

    The false link between photography & terrorism

    by  • April 26, 2013 • Politics & Law, video • 1 Comment

    First watch this video:

    Then read this article:

    On the same day that federal investigators pleaded with the public for photos and videos that would help them identify the Boston Marathon bombers, the Department of Homeland Security and the FBI released a memo stating the “discreet use of cameras or video recorders” could be interpreted as a sign that a terrorist act is being planned.

    However, the Joint Intelligence Bulletin released April 16, one day after the attacks, failed to list any specific examples that this was the case, even though it listed several examples of previous planned terrorist attacks that were thwarted.

    The truth is, the memo is simply rehashing the same information the feds have been stating for years, which is one reason why so many police officers and security guards tend to treat citizens with cameras as suspected terrorists.

    Read the full article @ PhotographyIsNotACrime.com.