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Including webcams, phones, etc, I own X cameras:

Displaying poll results.
X = 1
  2623 votes / 7%
X = 2 -3
  11726 votes / 33%
X = 4-7
  13083 votes / 37%
X = 7-10
  3421 votes / 9%
X = More than 10
  2799 votes / 8%
Nary a one!
  1031 votes / 2%
34683 total votes.
[ Voting Booth | Other Polls | Back Home ]
  • Don't complain about lack of options. You've got to pick a few when you do multiple choice. Those are the breaks.
  • Feel free to suggest poll ideas if you're feeling creative. I'd strongly suggest reading the past polls first.
  • This whole thing is wildly inaccurate. Rounding errors, ballot stuffers, dynamic IPs, firewalls. If you're using these numbers to do anything important, you're insane.
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Including webcams, phones, etc, I own X cameras:

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  • Almost 50 years old, 3 are digital and 3 are for film. maybe I should sell the film ones on eBay, if civilization crumbles I might be powering the digital ones with external homemade battery pack but we're not going back to film even in that case, too hard to make.
    • by Pharmboy (216950)

      if civilization crumbles I might be powering the digital ones with external homemade battery pack but we're not going back to film even in that case, too hard to make.

      If civilization crumbles, it will be much easier to make old fashioned film than the computer/printer/rectified power/battery you will need for the digital. We were making the old kind of film over 100 years ago, before the masses had running water, electricity, cars or refrigeration.

      • by rubycodez (864176)
        hah, are you aware of what it takes to make silver film on celluloid, arm chair bullshitter? Trivial to make a D battery, the plans are well known from before WW II and can be found everywhere on the web. That's all you'd need to power a camera externally, and you don't need computer to view pictures, just view on camera.
        • hah, are you aware of what it takes to make silver film on celluloid, arm chair bullshitter? Trivial to make a D battery, the plans are well known from before WW II and can be found everywhere on the web. That's all you'd need to power a camera externally, and you don't need computer to view pictures, just view on camera.

          I assume you've already printed those plans . . . just in case. Because, like many, I will find documenting the collapse of civilization digitally to be priority number one.

          • by rubycodez (864176)
            I've actually done it 35 years ago as teen, no need for me to print plans. 8D

            Just imagine how lost most people will be, for example thinking that something like making film for their old film camera a trivial matter because "100 years ago people did it". Hah, making the celluloid alone would be beyond most people; I could make the nitric and sulfuric acid from scratch to nitrite some cellulose to make a lump of the stuff, but of course couldn't make a nice regular strip with the nice perforations for t
        • It is easier to put emulsion on to glass than it is to make a digital camera. They were putting emulsion on glass long before anyone ever thought of electronics (as opposed to electricity). If civilization crumbles the vast infrastructure for making high tech equipment will. You might have a crate of D cells. But you won't have anything to put them in. After all, you digital camera won't last forever.
          • by rubycodez (864176)
            Don't need to make a digital camera, I and my family have quite a few of them. Even my 11 year old one is doing just fine. Repair of electronics I can do, even to improvising soldering iron with a fire when without electricity. If civilization collapsed tomorrow, I'll have a working digital camera for my remaining 25 or whatever years.

            Have you looked at the procedure for making glass emulsion plates or tintypes? you won't be doing that, you have neither the materials nor knowledge. Again, I am amus
            • you have neither the materials nor knowledge

              You don't know me. Don't make assumptions. That said, I am more leary of someone repairing a broken circuit board from a dropped digital camera, than someone figuring out how to make an emulsion based camera. It is easier to make emulsion than to make a CCD. And CCDs and digital cameras do fail... more often than film based cameras. This is all theoretical, but I think you have unrealistic judgement.

              • by iggymanz (596061)

                I am realistic, and I know what 99.999% of people can do. if you don't perfect the skills and knowledge NOW by taking months of time to perfect working with emulsions, you will have no hope of doing it later if civilization falls apart. won't happen.

                • by eggstasy (458692)

                  If civilization falls apart, a generous portion of the billions of cameras that exist will probably still work, the memory cards will still be readable by any of them, and the information contained therein may help us rebuild civilization.
                  Celluloid, assuming any exists outside a museum, can catch fire or simply decay.
                  So can paper photographs. Not to mention people have no clue on how to develop film.
                  My 15 year old digital camera (Casio QV) already had a builtin LCD screen, wrote to an internal 16MB flash me

                  • by anyGould (1295481)
                    And while the two of you try to reinvent the camera, I'll be hunting, fishing, and luring your women away with the promise of food and shelter. :)
            • by iggymanz (596061)

              any one digital camera won't last forever, but who has just one? For decades will be able to use digital cameras and repair them, instead of some imagined silliness of trying acquiring photosensitive salts and developing solution....

    • by Pieroxy (222434)

      (...) when civilization crumbles (...)

      There. Fixed that for ya.

  • I never actually wanted the camera that came with my phone though. I'd be happier with a cheaper one without. Too bad they don't exist anymore.
    • by metlin (258108)

      What are you talking about? I absolutely love the fact that my phone has a camera.

      We've three cameras on our phones, 3 digital cameras, and a DSLR. Now, after getting used to the DSLR, I pretty much don't care about using anything else, other than the camera on my phone.

      I travel a lot, and it's amazing to be able to snap up a quick picture of something interesting. Not to mention its usefulness at work -- you've whiteboarded something that you'd like to take a picture of? No problem!

      My wife and I were at a

      • by bughunter (10093) <bughunter@NoSPAm.earthlink.net> on Saturday May 28, 2011 @02:43PM (#36275224) Journal

        What are you talking about?

        He (or she?) is talking about preferring his phone not have a camera, and wishing there were at least one option available to him that is not a cheap POS. Why is that so incomprehensible?

        Clearly, you've never worked in a place that doesn't allow cameras past the lobby, any cameras.

        From his screen name, I'd hazard a guess that he works for a defense contractor or military installation, where they forbid devices with cameras, especially from visitors. I recently worked at one that would allow employees to carry their phones with cameras, but using one to take a photo on the premises -any photo at all- was a serious breach of security policy resulting in disciplinary action. Visitors were not permitted to bring any kind of camera past the lobby.

        But he could alternately work at or visit movie sets, a high-tech lab or factory, a courtroom, any of myriad intelligence agencies, or the places where they brew Coke, season the Colonel's Chicken, or mix up McDonald's secret sauce.

        Just because you can't understand someone else's opinion doesn't make their opinions invalid, or even arbitrary.

        • Re: (Score:3, Informative)

          by gtch (1977476)

          Clearly, you've never worked in a place that doesn't allow cameras past the lobby, any cameras.

          +1... having a camera restricts you in so many places, I have many friends who look longingly at the iPhone but simply cannot purchase it because it has a camera. They don't work in exotic military installations, they work in some of the important and unglamourous jobs of this world:

          Nurses and paramedics who can't bring cameras into some hospitals — youth workers who work with young children, in the curent climate of child porn paranoia — psychologists who need to visit involuntary mental healt

        • by metlin (258108)

          I used to work at the Los Alamos National Laboratory, and my wife is an ex. Navy veteran who worked on Aircraft Carrier nuclear reactors. So, yes, I'm quite well aware of places that forbid cameras.

          And here's a little tidbit -- most of those places also forbid cellphones also, unless they are provided by the company/government.

          So, what argument is quite moot.

    • The LG phone I just got at work (GU292) has no camera. It's a simple feature phone, so maybe if you're after one of those new fangled smart phones you'll be more limited.

      Chose that one for the lack of camera, as I do work in some areas that don't allow cameras. Also the talk/standby time was about twice as long as the other options.

  • by war4peace (1628283) on Saturday May 28, 2011 @11:53AM (#36274124)
    I own exactly 4.
    2 phones with 1 each, a webcam and a bridge camera.
    However, I am wondering which option will people with exact 7 cameras choose. 4-7 or 7-10?
    • Correct (Score:5, Interesting)

      by ciaran_o_riordan (662132) on Saturday May 28, 2011 @12:24PM (#36274302) Homepage

      > I am wondering which option will people with exact 7 cameras choose. 4-7 or 7-10?

      Yes.

      Other questions?

      • I guess it depends on whether you see your memory card as half empty or is you see it as half full, though I am not sure which option you choose to reflect which world view. I have more than ten so the choice was easier.
    • by artor3 (1344997)

      I went with the 7-10, on the assumption that this works like ranges in Python: inclusive at the start, exclusive at the end.

      Two phones, one digital camera, one old Polaroid, a webcam on my laptop, and a Kinect which I counted as two.

      • by Dahamma (304068)

        Doh, I forgot my Kinect. Which is odd, since it's probably staring at me right now...

        • by Kittenman (971447)

          Doh, I forgot my Kinect. Which is odd, since it's probably staring at me right now...

          Yes it is. Nice shirt, btw.

      • by Xtifr (1323)

        I went with the 7-10, on the assumption that this works like ranges in Python: inclusive at the start, exclusive at the end.

        In that case, there's no option for someone with four cameras or with ten.

    • Re:7? (Score:5, Funny)

      by mooingyak (720677) on Saturday May 28, 2011 @09:09PM (#36277184)

      Simple. If you just barely have 7, then it's 4-7. If you almost have more than 7, then it's 7-10.

  • by camperdave (969942) on Saturday May 28, 2011 @11:56AM (#36274146) Journal
    Does it still count as a camera if you can't get film for it anymore?
    • by rubycodez (864176)
      what model is it? film is still made, just expensive and then you have to find developer unless you do it yourself (and some processes can't be done by home developer)
      • by jgrahn (181062)

        what model is it? film is still made, just expensive and then you have to find developer unless you do it yourself (and some processes can't be done by home developer)

        Lots of people have Kodak Instamatic and similar models from the 1960s and 1970s somewhere in the house. Surely noone makes the film cassettes for *those* anymore.

        • by rubycodez (864176)
          the 110 cartridges are still sold (kept in freezer will last for decades), but manufacturing stopped in 2009 in Japan (fujifilm) and Italy. You can also reload cartridges from 16mm film but might have to make perforations to cock your camera (depends on exact model). Besides the very cheap cameras (yes I have a couple, probably stored away somewhere in my parent's house for the last 30+ years), there were also expensive cameras that used the format.

          http://www.frugalphotographer.com/cat110.htm [frugalphotographer.com]
      • what model is it? film is still made, just expensive and then you have to find developer unless you do it yourself (and some processes can't be done by home developer)

        Does it still count as a camera if you can't get film for it anymore?

        Of course.

        I like to be able to use my old cameras, to take pictures of things they might have taken in their day (say, vintage cars), or things that weren't thought of - like taking a picture of an iPhone with a 1930s folding camera. Fun.

        I routinely respool 120 film on to 620 spools for some of my antiques. I also load 4x5 fim holders. My supply of large format Polaroid is down to my last box of black and white and my last box of colour. The alternatives, like Fuji Quickload film, are defunct too. When

      • unless you do it yourself (and some processes can't be done by home developer)

        My understanding was other that some really weird stuff (like polariod instant picture film) that the physical format of the film and the process were largely orthogonal.

    • Yes, it's still a camera. The poll didn't ask how many *usable* cameras you own.

      I have half a dozen movie cameras for which film is hard to find or prohibitively expensive. Also a couple Kodak folding cameras "Autrograph No. 4" that use 116 film and produce negatives about the size of an iPhone screen. Then there's the 127 (4x4cm) cameras.
    • Does it still count as a camera if you can't get film for it anymore?

      I found a camera amongst my Dad's stuff that's approximately 60 years old. Medium format "120" film -- like turn of the century Kodak Brownies used. I assumed that I'd never find film for it, but low and behold, 120 is still in production. Has been for almost 110 years. More than one manufacturer, too.

      Figured I'd have to order it from somewhere on the interwebs, but I was wrong again. Not only did a local shop carry it, the closest shop had the film and processed it in house.

      To top it all off, the camera wo

      • by bedouin (248624)

        Did you take a picture of yourself in the bathroom mirror with it and then post it on Facebook? BTW, awesome tat bro!

    • by Nimey (114278)

      I used to have a Kodak disc camera. It'd be impossible to get film for it if I still had it.

      http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Disc_film [wikipedia.org]

    • Does it still count as a camera if you can't get film for it anymore?

      Of course.

      I like to be able to use my old cameras, to take pictures of things they might have taken in their day (say, vintage cars), or things that weren't thought of - like taking a picture of an iPhone with a 1930s folding camera. Fun.

      I routinely respool 120 film on to 620 spools for some of my antiques. I also load 4x5 fim holders. My supply of large format Polaroid is down to my last box of black and white and my last box of colour. The alternatives, like Fuji Quickload film, are defunct too. When

    • I wish somebody would make and sell a replacement back/door for high end film cameras with a 35mm image sensor and some flash memory. Then I could make use of that old gear I've still got on the shelf. Sure it would be expensive -- perhaps more expensive than buying a DSLR body -- but when you add up all the lenses too, I think it would still be worth it.

  • 6 .. A camera in my phone, like all such cameras with minuscule sensors can best be described as a cheap cr@p toy. A built-in camera in my netbook, a point and shoot for shots in hard to reach places (engine bay for example), a now unused DV video camera, a HD video camera, and a dSLR.

    Basically covers everything from cheap cr@p to super expensive

  • I am just saying there might be something to this "Take your picture, lose your soul" thing.

    • I am just saying there might be something to this "Take your picture, lose your soul" thing.

      That's only if you use a Sony camera.

      • by reboot246 (623534)
        I know you were trying to be funny, but I wouldn't trade my Sony DSLR for any Nikon or Canon. The fact that it can use all those older, but excellent and inexpensive, Minolta alpha-mount lenses makes it a great camera.

        You don't have to love the company to love the camera.
        • by mobby_6kl (668092)

          > You don't have to love the company to love the camera.

          You do if it's a Sony DSLR, as there's no other reason to love them. Now Canons, on the other hand, are a different matter and can be loved on their own merits.

          • by muridae (966931)
            Surely, loving the camera cause it's a rebadged Minolta has nothing to do with Sony. Or you can love the Sony DSLRs on their merits: having a full-frame with high-speed-sync for under a grand. Or the old Konica glass. Or the cheap Sears glass.
  • by fermion (181285)
    So do one third of the people get that 4-7 joke, or do this many people own negative cameras.
    • So do one third of the people get that 4-7 joke, or do this many people own negative cameras.

      Negative, positive. You pays for the film, you gets to pick.

    • by Xtifr (1323)

      Maybe its simply that a large number of people don't find the "huh-huh, it equals negative 3" joke all that funny. Deliberate obtuseness on the part of supposedly intelligent people is not something that generally leaves me rolling on the floor.

      • by Zadaz (950521)

        That just means you have a different sense of humor. It doesn't make you right or insightful.

        Maybe it's that programmers and engineers are so conditioned to conditionals that so often they're so often dismissive or insulting of anything different or unexpected. But it's pretty distasteful and tiring.

        I might not laugh at the joke, but I'm happy for anyone who attempts to bring a little more levity into the world.

        • by Xtifr (1323)

          I'm happy for anyone who attempts to bring a little more levity into the world.

          Really? So if a serial killer were carving knock-knock jokes in the dismembered corpses of his victims, you'd be perfectly happy with that? :)

          Note that I never said "-3" was unfunny—I didn't even say that I found it totally unfunny. I simply said that people pretending to be more stupid than they actually are is not something that generally leaves me rolling on the floor. (I'll even admit that there are exceptions: Gracie Allen [wikipedia.org], for example, was a master of the technique.) I was responding to someo

          • by mooingyak (720677)

            So if a serial killer were carving knock-knock jokes in the dismembered corpses of his victims, you'd be perfectly happy with that?

            I'd say that's probably better than the serial killer NOT carving knock-knock jokes. As long as they're good ones. Yes, there are a few good knock knock jokes. Not many though.

          • by cathector (972646)

            i love that

            > Deliberate obtuseness on the part of supposedly intelligent people is not something that generally leaves me rolling on the floor.

            is followed by

            > Really? So if a serial killer were carving knock-knock jokes in the dismembered corpses of his victims, you'd be perfectly happy with that? :)

  • I've got a miniDV video camera, Nikon Coolpix 990, 995, 4500, 5400, 8800, and a D40, and an L12, L22.
    I've got a Panasonic camcorder that records to SD.
    We've got 3 laptops with webcams
    Both of our phones have them.
    My new Spy Video Trackr as one.
    I've got a $10 digital camera with one.

  • Math (Score:5, Funny)

    by cheebie (459397) on Saturday May 28, 2011 @02:28PM (#36275166)

    So my choices are 1, -1, -3,- 3, more than 10, 0.

    Not sure how you own a negative number of cameras. Maybe that's if you in fact OWE someone a camera (or three).

    • by Xtifr (1323)

      Actually, if you want to get psuedo-technical and ignore the obvious fact that this is text substitution and not an algebraic formula, then the last result would be: the set of all numbers that are not equal to one. Thus, 0, -55, 0.9999953, pi, e, 3i+2, 625.95, and -625.95 are all valid solutions, since nary of them is a one. What we really need to round this stupidity all out is a long argument about whether .9999.... counts as "nary a one".

      Of course, "I own nary a one camera" is pretty dubious grammar,

      • by neo8750 (566137)
        You keep using that word i dont think it means what you think it means.

        nary(a): (used with singular count nouns) colloquial for `not a' or `not one' or `never a'; "heard nary a sound"

        • by Xtifr (1323)

          I certainly know what it means, and I'm not sure why you thought I didn't. I even checked a dictionary before posting just to make sure I wasn't overlooking some nuance of the term that would render my argument invalid.

          Of course, your dictionary (and mine) are slightly off--if it literally meant "not a" or "not (a) one" or "never a", then "heard nary a sound" would become "heard not a a (sic) sound" or "heard not one a (sic) sound" or "heard never a a (sic) sound". So obviously the implied article that t

  • Hm... assuming each device only counts once (as opposed to multiple cameras on one device), counting only potentially in-use cameras (not necessarily cameras I actually use):

    • Nexus One camera
    • Webcam on Thinkpad
    • External webcam for desktop machine
    • 3DS cameras
    • Actual standalone digital camera

    Adding in unused ones:

    • Old low-res webcam
    • Webcam on MacBook
    • G1 camera
    • Droid camera

    So either 5 or 9, depending on how you count it (10 if you count both the forward and backward 3DS cameras, 11 if you count the 3D camera as two).

  • How many do you use? (Score:3, Interesting)

    by zanian (1621285) on Saturday May 28, 2011 @03:07PM (#36275344)

    Out of all the cameras you have, I want to know how many are actually used? I barely use my 1 camera (webcam built in to laptop).

    • by Xtifr (1323)

      I own two and use two. There's the crappy one on my phone that I use when there's nothing better at hand, and a somewhat nicer one I take with me when I know in advance that I'm going to want to take pictures.

    • I'm an amateur photographer, and I've got a lot of cameras that I do use regularly - two DSLRs (actually one is the Olympus EP-2 which isn't really an SLR but has interchangeable lenses and is very small, so a lot more portable than my full-size Canon 40D but better image quality than point and shoots), a waterproof point-and-shoot (handy for lots of situations), two working higher-end film cameras (one late 60's and all manual, other late 70's with some electronic stuff) I use once in a while, the camera o

  • by awptic (211411) <infiniteNO@SPAMcomplex.com> on Saturday May 28, 2011 @03:11PM (#36275370)

    1. Take pictures of things to buy at a store, and show someone at home to help decide what to buy.
    2. Take a picture of brochures, restaurant menus, etc. that you can't keep.
    3. Take a picture of what needs renovation, fixing, etc. and use it to help explain what you need at a store.
    4. Take pictures of lots of things to buy you saw at let the person pick what they want out of the pictures.
    5. Take a picture of fish you got in a tank and go to the aquarium store and use it to help buy the right food.
    6. Take pictures of advertisement on a subway to remember the URL.
    7. Take pictures of food at a restaurant and show someone if they would like eating there.
    8. Take a picture of a girl you know a guy friend might like.
    0. Take a video of the problem happening i.e. a broken hot water heater, in case it's hard to make it happen again to show the problem.
    10. Take pictures inside a house when looking for a house to buy, if your spouse doesn't come with you.

    • Re: (Score:2, Funny)

      by Anonymous Coward

      8. Take a picture of a girl you know a guy friend might like. .

      God bless you.

      • by Linzer (753270)

        8. Take a picture of a girl you know a guy friend might like. .

        God bless you.

        Seriously? Why not just "take a picture of a person you know a friend might like"? Next thing I know, people will tell me that slashdotters have a gender-biased perspective. Ha!

    • My father is a radiologist, and he's taken some interesting x-rays.

      He's been known to take images of gadgets that he can't open without breaking. There was a kitchen tap model from Ikea that was moulded into plastic (in the 80s) and that kept failing. I think when the 3rd tap failed, he took it to work and x-rayed the damned thing, showing a rubber ring inside was twisted. He then sent the x-ray to Ikea, and they soon stopped selling it.

      He was also one of the first to x-ray egyptian mummies.

  • I have that many cameras of various sorts. old 110 camera, 35mm SLRs, webcams, teeny spycams, all kinds of cams.

  • Now if you'd asked how many digital cameras - the answer is 4

    but I have several boxes of antiques spread around the house - you never know when someone might want to use up some old roll film :)

  • by mnmlst (599134) on Saturday May 28, 2011 @04:47PM (#36275918) Homepage Journal
    I included the 2 squishy cameras capturing 3-D images on the front of my skull that feed inverted data into my optical connector where it is then passed to the "central processor". The central processor then inverts the data to a useful format and records it in my photographic memory. Replicating these cameras faithfully would cost billyuns and billyuns of dollar$.
  • by JanneM (7445) on Saturday May 28, 2011 @09:46PM (#36277320) Homepage

    ...out of which sixteen are film cameras. And I only bought three of them. Funny thing, once word gets around that you like and use film cameras, relatives and acquaintances will start coming by with old "junk" cameras and ask if you'd like to have it instead of being thrown away. And more often than not, the "junk" turns out to be a perfectly good - occasionally great - camera in full working order.

    If you have some old film camera molding away in a drawer somewhere, don't just throw it away - take a look around your circle of friends and relatives and see if there isn't someone who could appreciate the think.

  • by Flexagon (740643) on Sunday May 29, 2011 @01:07AM (#36277996)

    Most of mine are film cameras, not digital.

    So who counted a camera obscura or even the light-sensitive contact paper used for kids' projects? And did you remember the one in your car facing backward?

    And who still has outdated film in a film camera? One of mine does.

  • I have a Canon camera, two cellphones, ipod, laptop, and netbook. I'm probably forgetting one or two.

    Kind of surprised I have that many, but I'm sure there's slashdotters wtih a lot more than I have.

  • by TD-Linux (1295697) on Sunday May 29, 2011 @09:38AM (#36279308)
    My bag of photodiodes counts, doesn't it? They are basically 1-pixel cameras.
  • Hm. I *own" 3 cameras, but since I work in the surveillance business I usually have around 5-6 network cameras from Axis/Sony/etc at home for testing. Mostly use them to keep an eye on my cats, and the one by the kitchen sink sprays water (via a relay) if a cat is detected by the motion detection function in the camera.

    It's an ugly solution though, if someone wants to partner up with me to make some kind of integrated camera+waterspraying thing for cats, feel free to contact me. I'm sure all cat-owners w
  • Do the CCD on the bottom of optical mice count?
  • I'm running 4+ Trendnet TV-IP110W's & TV-IP121W's. They're uploading images to a cheap dlink NAS running an FTP server, and they're covering the entry points and approaches to my house. The low-light isn't great on the 121's, but the fact that I can take a look in at my house while I'm at work is absolutely invaluable. The only knocks I have are that the cameras need IE for the motion-sensing, and they have a tendency to drop offline for a few minutes at a time.

    On the plus side, you can break the MJPEG

  • That is correct, I do not own a cellphone which has a camera, as a camera should simply be a camera, and a phone should be a phone first and multimedia second.
  • Security system 4 camera, laptops, 3 camera, old SLR 1 camera, 1 old desk top web-cam, 2 cell phones, 1 disposable film camera in the car for emergency use, and a box of old disposable cameras needing recycled after the flash units were removed for another project. And last 3 old shoulder Video Cameras from the glory days of VHS that I haven't parted with yet.
    http://people.rit.edu/andpph/photofile-misc/strobe-motion-ta-08.jpg [rit.edu]
    Definitely more than 10.

  • Logitech Webcam for notebook that's terrible, creative labs webcam for notebook that's terrible too.

    iPhone, iPhone 4, iphone 3g, and my other iphone 4.

    Nintendo DSi

    Nikon D300, D50

    Casio Point and Shoot x 2

    Security Cam

    And I suppose i should also count my old polaroid, and my 2 nikon film cameras. Of course, there's a pinhole camera or 2 lying around somewhere. And the 3d camera that I never use.

    Well, that's just in this room. I'm sure there's others around the house that I'm not thinking of at the moment.

  • I own zero X-ray cameras. I'm sure they're much better than infra-redders at the beach, though.

  • by hazydave (96747) on Tuesday May 31, 2011 @04:09PM (#36301746)

    Webcam: built-in on HP laptop
    Mobile webcam: Droid, Notion Ink Adam built-ins (one each)
    Video: Panasonic HMC40, TM700, Sony HVR-A1, Canon HV10, Sanyo Xacti FH1
    Digital: Canon EOS 60D, EOS Rebel Xt, Pro90IS, Nikon D70, Panasonic TZ5
    Film: Canon EOS Rt, QL-17, Olympus OM-4, OM-1, OM-10, OM-G, OM-F, XA2, Konica S, S-2, Yashica Electro 35, Mercury II, Zorki S, FED III, many others.

    Don't use the film so much anymore...

"Consequences, Schmonsequences, as long as I'm rich." -- "Ali Baba Bunny" [1957, Chuck Jones]

 



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