Flash+camera

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Could this be the iPhone 5?

Are you ready for the next-gen iPhone? Leaked photos over the weekend suggest the next iteration of the iPhone could feature a display that stretches to the edge of the case, and a rear flash and camera that are further apart than the iPhone 4.

May 16, 2011 by

First HP Slate tablet hands-on posted online. The iPad looks safe for now.

When its specs were leaked to the world a couple of weeks ago, HP's answer to the iPad—the Slate tablet—looked like it was bringing some game to the competition, featuring things like a built-in camera and an integrated Webcam, USB port, and Flash support, all of which Apple's tablet lacks. But the first hands-on writeup of the Slate being tested "in the wild" probably isn't going to cause Steve Jobs and company to lose a lot of sleep.

April 19, 2010 by

Apple iPad sees a camera in its future

Besides its lack of multitasking and Flash support, one of the most oft-bemoaned deficiencies of the new Apple iPad is the absence of a camera (still, webcam, or otherwise). Most assume that there will be a camera of some sort in a future iPad edition, but there's compelling indicator that Apple is indeed gearing up for such an addition.

February 10, 2010 by

Google introduces the Nexus One smartphone

At Google's headquarters in Mountain View, Calif., Google VP of Product Management Mario Queiroz and Android Senior Product Manager Erick Tseng demo the new Google Nexus One smartphone, or as he calls it, "superphone." The new phone is made with HTC hardware and runs Google's Android 2.1 OS. Some of the features include GPS with Google Maps and turn-by-turn navigation, an accelerometer, a virtual keyboard, a light sensor for adjusting the display to save battery power, a proximity sensor, a compass, a 5-megapixel camera with an LED flash, Wi-Fi, a new media gallery interface with access to Picasa and YouTube, Facebook access, and stereo Bluetooth.

January 5, 2010 by

NYU researchers create 'invisible flash;' takes photos without glare

Two New York University researchers have created a camera that takes photos with an "invisible flash" of infrared and ultraviolet light to a smarter way to take photos in the dark.NYU professor Rob Fergus and doctoral student Dilip Krishnan created the camera in an attempt to do away with blinding regular flashes and the "red eye" effect that usually accompanies them.

July 17, 2009 by

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