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  • Kodak revives itself through tech innovation
  • Kodak revives itself through tech innovation
    Alf Storm (2010) ©

Kodak revives itself through tech innovation

Kodak was once a household name as big as Apple and Microsoft. But since its sales have dropped from $19 billion in 1990 to $2 billion today, the yellow box film company has been left for dead. Could it make a comeback through expanding on its technological expertise?



  • Article image What’s the future of the blockbuster?

    In the summer of 2014, US box office figures were down 15%, and there were a string of spectacular film failures. The number of frequent moviegoers fell in every age group, but the biggest drop came from 18- to 25-year-olds. Has Netflix killed the blockbuster?

  • How crowdsourcing is changing the film industry How crowdsourcing is changing the film industry

    A decade ago film festivals used to be make-or-break platforms for filmmakers. They were the places where you would meet producers that could fund your project. Now, thanks to crowdfunding, filmmakers only need to be armed with an idea and an internet connection.

  • Article image Leica M Edition 60: revising the digital camera

    Over 27,800 photos are uploaded to Instagram every minute, and 1.8 billion photos are shared via smartphones and tablets daily. Leica is attempting to buck the trend for instant gratification with the launch of the Leica M Edition 60 camera – which doesn’t have an image display.

  • Article image Polaroid Fotobar: maintaining relevance in the digital age

    In the digital age where complacency is fatal and innovation is paramount, Polaroid are demonstrating their ability to remain relevant with the Fotobar concept store.