Posts Tagged ‘Pinhole’

Pinhole Cardboard Polaroid Mailer

Pinhole Cardboard Polaroid Mailer

Pinpal, a cardboard polaroid mailer by Brooklyn, New York-based aspiring graphic designer Dina Cheng, lets you send memories to friends. This kind of snail mail creates a different kind of bond/friendship that we no longer find through social media. Pinpal brings back that feeling of opening a letter and recieving something through the mail, other …

Ondu Wooden Pinhole Cameras

Ondu Wooden Pinhole Cameras

If you already know a thing or two about pinhole and large format photography, this is the perfect camera for you! It uses a standard 4" x 5" film holder that is secured snugly on the back with strong magnets. The camera has a 0.30 mm pinhole, a focal length of 60 mm and a …


The ‘Spam’ Ham Can Cam

The ‘Spam’ Ham Can Cam

The Spam Cam DIY Pinhole Camera by F295 user Scott is a heck of a lot of Invention. It sports a 50mm focal length, a roughly 6x6.5cm image area, a square viewfinder from an old Holga and an 4mm EMS Pinhole. Scott states that he built the film transport from what he had around the house. "Black …

The 120 DIY Pinhole Kit

The 120 DIY Pinhole Kit

Kelly Angood started the DIY Hasselblad because she’d always wanted a proper medium format camera. But she knew like many of us that she’d never be able to afford one. "So I dealt with it the only way I knew how- I made one," she said. This 120 DIY Pinhole Kit (roughly $45) works without …

The Pinhole Camera

The Pinhole Camera

The Pinhole concept camera by product designer Enrique Diaz Rato dates back to the Middle Ages. It operates using a simple mechanism, in which an image gets burnt onto a photographic paper as light enters a dark chamber through a small hole. In today’s digitally suffocated world the true essence and value of a photograph …


Pinhole Photographs Of New York City

Pinhole Photographs Of New York City

Pinhole New York is a wonderful and inspiring gallery of pinhole photographs by photographer Stefan Killen taken in the New York metropolitan area over the past twenty years. The photographs are taken with one of several homemade cameras designed to hold 120 mm film — either a small cardboard box wrapped in black plastic and …