You can see the results (and an explanation of the technology) in this 6.5-minute video: 2016 was a very interesting year for street photography.
It seems that more and more color work is getting popular.
It can process your files quickly, and allows you to work with files of any length.
We talk about composition a lot, but have you ever really dived into the subject of color theory and thought about how it applies to your photography? and arguably the best place to start is this incredibly comprehensive demo by landscape photographer Dave Morrow.Fuji Films’s X-Trans III sensor has been out since the X-Pro2 hit the scene in March 2016.After ABC News aired an interview with President Trump this week, controversy erupted after people began accusing the White House of Photoshopping a photo of Trump to make his hand look bigger than it actually is.It turns out that Photoshopped photo was actually a fake.But the technology is getting more and more creepy: you can now hijack someone else’s face in real-time video.
A team of researchers at the University of Erlangen-Nuremberg, Max Planck Institute for Informatics, and Stanford University are working on a project called Face2Face, which is described as “real-time face capture and reenactment of RGB videos.” Basically, they’re working on technology that lets you take over the face of anyone in a video clip.I've used this app off and on since it came out and the filters are more realistic than other apps out there. It's a lot of fun but I wish there was an easier way to chat with your snaps. Face Swap Live lets you switch faces with a friend or a photo in real-time.By sitting in front of an ordinary webcam, you can, in real-time, manipulate the face of someone in a target video. The face swap is done by tracking the facial expressions of both the subject and the target, doing a super fast “deformation transfer” between the two, warping the mouth to produce an accurate fit, and rerendering the synthesized face and blending it with real-world illumination.To test the system, the researchers invited subjects to puppeteer the faces of famous people (e.g. Bush, Vladimir Putin, and Arnold Schwarzenegger) in video clips found on You Tube.Video Recorder is our online app for recording video and taking pictures right in your browser.