New Exciting Release:
Halocase for your iPhone6.
We all know that good lighting is the trick to the perfect Selfie. #Halocase features warm, bright LED lights at the front of the iPhone cover giving you a flawless glow. The LED lights are also adjustable so you can brighten or dim the lights to suit your surroundings. Use at night, low-lit or darkened rooms, so you can take that perfect pic of sleeping baby and not wake them with a bright flash! Resembling a mini vanity mirror its also handy for touching up your make-up! So whether you want better lighting for face-time or Skype calls, touch-up your lippy or take that perfect Selfie, then the #HALOCASE is for you!
• Fits iPhone 6/6s
• Light up any scene or selfie. #Halocase adds a warm natural glow to your face when taking photos under fluorescent or artificial lights.
• Evens out unflattering shadows that cast over your face.
• Easy to use, on/off switch
• Dimmer function allows you to adjust intensity of the lights.
• #Halocase really shines when taking selfies at night or in low lit or completely dark surroundings.
• Recommended for Selfies, FaceTime, Skype, Make-up light and all Social Media apps
• Double tap for flashing emergency beacon style.
• Micro USB charging cord included.
• Long lasting battery. No drainage to iPhone battery
• Tough impact resistant plastic, keeping your iPhone safe
• Available in 3 colours :- Black, White or Rose Gold
We love Fun Stuff. From our popular Photo of the Week Competition to funny photos or stories we can share, you will find them here.
- Enter our Photo of the Week Competition
A Day in the Life of Lincoln Camera Centre
Check out this neat little timelapse video of a typical day inside our store. It was put together by Michael Bolenski.
Chefs, Photographers, Stoves and Cameras
“A group of artists are invited for dinner by a famous chef.
In greeting the photographer, the chef comments:
I love your photos, they’re wonderful, you must have a very expensive camera. The photographer doesn’t reply and walks into the dining room.
After dinner the photographer approaches the chef and says:
Dinner was sensational, very exquisite flavors, a true work of art,
you must have a very sophisticated stove.”
A journalist photographer was caught out in a rain shower when he saw a dark gloomy house. While he was drying off in the house he heard scary sounds and saw a ghost coming towards him. He grabbed his camera to take pictures. The ghost asked him what he was doing, he said “I just want to take your picture for the newspaper.” The ghost was glad for the exposure and posed for the photographer. When his film was all done he thanked the ghost and rushed to his office to get the film developed. When he saw the results he was terribly disappointed that they all came out black – they were all underexposed.The moral of the story is: The spirit was willing but the flash was weak.
Guess what year this was released?
The PowerBook 100 was the low-end model of the first three simultaneously released PowerBooks. Its CPU and overall speed closely resembled those of its predecessor, the Macintosh Portable.
In October 1991 Apple released the first three PowerBooks: the low-end PowerBook 100, the more powerful PowerBook 140, and the high end PowerBook 170, the only one with an active matrix display. These machines caused a stir in the industry with their compact dark grey cases, use of a trackball, and the clever positioning of the keyboard which left room for palmrests on either side of the pointing device. Portable PC computers at the time tended to have the keyboard forward towards the user, with empty space behind it, so this was a surprising innovation and set the standard layout all future notebook computers would follow.
The first Macintosh, Macintosh 128k was introduced on January 24, 1984; it was the first commercially successful personal computer to feature a mouse and a graphical user interface rather than a command-line interface. Its beige case contained a 9 in (23 cm) monitor and came with a keyboard and mouse. An indentation in the top of the case allowed the computer to be lifted and carried. It had a selling price of US$2,495. By today’s standards, its specs are laughably anemic. But the beloved box of bits was a far more affordable implementation of the graphical user interface. The built-in display was a one-bit black-and-white and contained a 400 kB, single-sided 3.5-inch floppy disk drive and dedicated no space to other internal mechanical storage. The unit lacked a cooling fan.The Macintosh was designed to achieve adequate graphics performance, which had previously required hardware costing over $10,000 US, at a price accessible to the middle class. This narrow goal resulted in an efficient design which traded off expandability but met or exceeded the baseline performance of its competitors.
The limitations of the first Mac soon became clear. In October 1985, Apple increased the Mac’s memory to 512 KB, but it was inconvenient and difficult to expand the memory of a 128 KB Mac.