Kodak to leave consumer photography
-Tech giants band together to acquire patents.
Kodak announced it is going to sell its Document Imaging and Personalized
Imaging business units, so it may focus on functional printing solutions,
'commercial, packaging and and other enterprise services,' which will end the
Kodak role as an end consumer photographic company.
Kodak Quitting Camera and Digital Frame Business
February 09, 2012. Eastman Kodak Co. said on Thursday that it is stopping the manufacturing digital cameras, compact video cameras along with digital picture frames, thus ending an era for a company that brought about photography for the masses over a century ago.
Established in 1880 by George Eastman, Kodak became known throughout the globe for its Instamatic and Brownie cameras along with its yellow & red boxes of film. However the company severely was beat-up by Japanese competition during the 1980s, and subsequently was unable to adapt fast enough with the movement away from from film and to digital technology.
Read more about Kodak Quitting Camera
Kodak’s EasyShare cameras feature ease of use, as boasted by the brand tagline and include Smart Scene modes, that automatically choose particular shooting modes. The Kodak budget C series comprise of some of the least expensive compacts anywhere. The Higher-end Z-, Kodak P-, and the latest M-series digital compacts employ longer zooms and a way more progressive features. The Kodak V subcompact series provide a number of the most unusual compact digital camera features, including wireless Bluetooth and Innovative dual-lens/dual-sensor engineering. Kodak discontinued manufacturing of DSLR
cameras in June of 2005. ✓
Kodak announced its first digital camera in 1995, the Kodak DC40 Point-and-Shoot. Kodak continues to focus its digital
camera models on simple-to-use cameras targeted primarily at beginners. Kodak has not sat the DSLR market out and has focused on manufacturing digital image processors to sell to other camera makers. In 2008, Kodak introduced the world's first 50 megapixel image sensor (50-million pixels), intended for use in cameras designed for professional photographers.
Kodak Easyshare Digital Camera Knowledgebase - Prices, availability, specifications, review
Reviewed by Gene Wright on
For numerous decades, Kodak's reputation was built upon film photography, and Kodak has recently started making the transition to digital photography, offering a large number of easy-to-use compact digital cameras. In a recent report released by Techno Systems Research, In 2007, Kodak was fifth ranking worldwide with 11.56 million manufactured digital camera units, which equals an 8.8% share of the market.
All Kodak Easyshare Cameras have been discontinued
Kodak EasyShare C143
Kodak Easyshare C190
Kodak EasyShare C1530
Kodak EasyShare M522
Kodak EasyShare M530
Kodak EasyShare M532
Kodak EasyShare M550
Kodak EasyShare M552
Kodak EasyShare M590
Kodak Easyshare M5370
Kodak EasyShare Z981
Kodak Z990 MAX
Kodak EasyShare Z5120
Shop for Kodak Compact Digital Cameras at these stores
Circumvent brand loyalty without guilt
by owning them all.
Kodak Digital Camera Solutions
Reviewed by Gene Wright on