Polaroid’s New Digital Camera Makes Instant Picture Stickers

Our friends over at Photojojo just sent us one of the latest digital cameras to come out of Polaroid. The small, compact camera called the Polaroid Z2300 takes 10-megapixel images and delivers instant prints with a touch of a button. It lets you view your photos before you print them, which is key to saving you paper. There’s more features than you would expect like the ability to crop, add borders and even use color filters.

The camera comes with 10 prints which is actually Premium ZINK paper that has a sticky back. That means you can take a picture, print it out in about 30 seconds and then stick it on any surface you’d like including your notebook, computer, refrigerator or scrapbook. I can see how the Polaroid would be perfect for any party or even a casual family gathering.

Below are some shots I took of the camera out of the box as well as some photos I took with the camera itself. They include some of my favorite things – including my 8-month-old son Parker, my favorite books, and some of the artwork hanging in my house.

You can pick up your own Polaroid Z2300 at Photojojo for $160 w/10 prints or $205 w/110 prints. A pack of 50 “stickers” will cost you $25 for one, which comes out to an affordable $0.50 cents per print! A great gift idea for the upcoming holiday season.

Photojojo’s website

January 17, 2017

Former Industrialized Area in Belgium Transformed Into Futuristic Eco-Village

Belgian ecological designer Vincent Callebaut is a master of green sustainable architecture. With his new conceptual project, he creates yet another environmentally sensitive fantasy land, this time transforming Brussels’ historic Tour & Taxis. The resulting concept is a sleek, futuristic eco-village that any young professional would love to call home. As a former industrial site, Tour & Taxis was once a symbol of the golden age of Industrialization, and its approximately 100 acres (40 hectares)

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January 17, 2017

Liberating Portraits of Ballerinas Elegantly Dancing in the Streets of Cairo

Like many dance photographers, Mohamed Taher has a knack for beautifully capturing the body in motion. His interest in movement is evident in his Ballerinas of Cairo series, and the captivating collection of photos also serves a more poignant purpose: it helps women fight sexual harassment and reclaim the city’s streets. After learning about the Ballerina Project, an ongoing series that documents dancers in urban settings across the globe, Taher was inspired to carry out a similar undertaking in the Egyptian capital.

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