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Which clippings match 'Cameraphone' keyword pg.1 of 2
02 MAY 2015

Mobile Justice CA: enabling bystanders to videotape possible police misconduct

"A California civil liberties group launched a mobile application on Thursday that will let bystanders record cell phone videos of possible cases of police misconduct and then quickly save the footage to the organization's computer servers.

The California chapter of the American Civil Liberties Union said the app will send the video to the organization and preserve it even if a phone is seized by police or destroyed.

The launch of the ACLU's 'Mobile Justice CA' app comes as law enforcement agencies face scrutiny over the use of lethal force, especially against African-Americans, following several high-profile deaths of unarmed black men in encounters with police over the last year in the United States."

(Alex Dobuzinskis, 30 Apr 2015, Reuters)

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TAGS

abuse of power • amateur camera • American Civil Liberties Union (ACLU) • body cameras • bystander • California Peace Officers Association • cameraphonecivil libertiescontroversial practiceseyewitness • increased transparency • law enforcement officers • lethal force • Los Angelesmobile app • Mobile Justice CA • police brutality • police misconduct • public accountability • public responsibility • public scrutiny • smartphone app • surveillance and monitoring • two-way surveillance • unethical behaviourunjust power • videotaping • watching the police

CONTRIBUTOR

Simon Perkins
25 JANUARY 2012

Dot. miniature stop-motion animation character shot on a Nokia N8

"Professor Fletcher's invention of the CellScope, which is a Nokia device with a microscope attachment, was the inspiration for a teeny–tiny film created by Sumo Science at Aardman. It stars a 9mm girl called Dot as she struggles through a microscopic world. All the minuscule detail was shot using CellScope technology and a Nokia N8, with its 12 megapixel camera and Carl Zeiss optics."

(Nokia)

TAGS

12 megapixel camera • 2010 • 9mm girl • Aardman • Aardman Animations • adadvertanimationcameraphone • Carl Zeiss • CellScope • Daniel Fletcher • devicedigital camera • Dot (character) • microscope • microscope attachment • microscopic worldminiatureminuscule detailmobile microscopeNokia • Nokia N8 • scalestop framestop motionstop-frame animation • Sumo Science • teeny-tiny film • visual design

CONTRIBUTOR

Simon Perkins
05 NOVEMBER 2010

Esquire uses 2D bar codes within magazine for mobile commerce

"By using the mobile device's camera and the ScanLife application, Esquire readers can scan the feature's bar codes to instantly buy items of clothing and accessories seen within the magazine article. ...

Each article of clothing in The Esquire Collection has its own unique black–and–white 2D bar code. When consumers scan the code with their device's camera, a menu will appear on screen that lets them perform several functions, including buying the item.

The Buy Now feature on the menu lets readers buy an item, get an itemized description and obtain additional information about items seen directly in the magazine.

Consumers can click Learn More About This Item to be taken to a URL where they learn more about the product, the brand, or alternative versions of the product.

Scanning a bar code will also give consumers the option to be redirected to a URL where they can enter their ZIP [post] code and find the brand's nearest retail location.

An update in the near future will let the GPS on the mobile device alert readers to the location closest to them.

Additionally, the scanned bar code will bring the user to an Esquire–branded URL that gives advice on how to style the item for his look or wardrobe."

(Chris Harnick, 4 February 2010, Mobile Commerce Daily)

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TAGS

2010 • 2D bar code • augmented realitybarcodecameraphoneclothingconsumerdigital mediaEsquire MagazinefashionGPS • Hearst Communications Inc • interactive magazine • locationmarketingmedia convergencemobilemobile browsermobile commerceold mediaprintprint mediapublishingQR codesQuick Response codescan • Scanbuy • ScanLife • smartphonetransformationURL • wardrobe

CONTRIBUTOR

Simon Perkins
11 JULY 2010

SMS Sugar Man: the first feature film shot entirely on a cell phone

"Aryan Kaganof's SMS Sugar Man has either the dubious or celebratory distinction – depending on your point of view of these kinds of things – of being the first feature film shot entirely on a cell phone, specifically the Sony Ericsson W900i. Given the film's strong sexual content, Sony probably won't be championing the film any time soon. But, in their absence, I will.

To Kaganof's grand credit, the technique in which the film was shot never comes across as being gimmicky. The majority of the movie is shot as any traditional movie is shot despite the unique camera being used. Every once in awhile we do get a direct POV shot from one of the characters holding his or her own camera, but this is used very sparingly and is thus unobtrusive.

Scenes are mostly lit and executed as if filmed with a traditional camera. What's most surprising about the movie is that one might presuppose – or, at least I did – that it would be comprised of mostly quick cuts. I don't own a cell phone with a camera, but I had assumed one of them could only hold small files for short scenes. Against expectation, Kaganof comprises SMS Sugar Man with fairly longish shots and gives the film a very lyrical tempo."

(Mike Everleth, 17 November 2008)

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TAGS

2008 • Aryan Kaganof • authorshipcameracameraphonecell phonedigital camerafeature filmfilmfilm makinghybrid formsinnovationmediumminiaturisationmobile filmmakingmobile phonemoviePOVre-purposesex • SMS Sugar Man • Sony • Sony Ericsson W900i • techniquevisual communicationvisual designvisualisation • W900i

CONTRIBUTOR

Simon Perkins
23 JANUARY 2009

Mobile phones redeployed as mobile microscopes in the fight against malaria

"A research team at UC Berkeley is developing a technology that will enable anyone, anywhere in the world, to diagnose malaria with just a cell phone and a special microscope.

The cell phone microscope, called a CellScope, is designed to uncouple the need for a physician to be in the same place as a patient, allowing those who lack the benefits of health care to be properly diagnosed. A diagnosis is performed by putting a slide containing a blood or tissue sample on the Cell Scope. A ring of bright LEDs illuminates the sample, and if faint blue dots appear, the patient is positive for malaria. The image can then be transmitted to medical experts for analysis and recommendations."
(Wired.com, 19 May 2008)

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TAGS

cameraphoneCellScopediagnosisdigital cameradigital health solutionIndia • m-health • malaria • medical devicemHealthmicroscopemobilemobile healthmobile microscope • tele diagnosis • teledermatology

CONTRIBUTOR

Simon Perkins
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