Kodak WiFi camera to soon hit stores

Sep 30, 2005

Kodak has started shipping a new digital camera that is billed as the first WiFi camera on the consumer market.

Kodak said this week that the Easyshare-One has been getting rave reviews in the high-tech media and will be hitting store shelves in the coming days with a suggested retail price of $599.

The device comes equipped with a wireless card that works well with WiFi hot spots where vacationers and other casual photographers can transmit photos to friends and family via e-mail.

The camera also has 256 megabits of memory and the capacity to store 1,500 images.

Copyright 2005 by United Press International

Explore further: How to harness the wind

add to favorites email to friend print save as pdf

Related Stories

S.Korea's traditional markets go high-tech

Aug 23, 2013

Seoul's traditional markets—bustling, narrow streets of small vendors selling cheap, fresh produce—have largely opted out of the high-tech charge to make the South Korean capital one of the most wired ...

Review: Vita sets new standard for portable games

Feb 21, 2012

(AP) -- The PlayStation Vita won't replace your smartphone. For starters, it isn't a telephone (although it will eventually let you use Skype). And it's too big to fit in your pants pocket, unless you're wearing ...

Recommended for you

How to harness the wind

7 minutes ago

With the abundance of wind in the Great North, one might think that harnessing it would be a breeze. But that isn't the case. Fortunately, a Ryerson researcher has found a way to address the major challenges ...

When Facebook goes down it takes big chunks of the internet with it

27 minutes ago

Checking social networks is a morning ritual for many, and when that routine is disrupted – as it was recently when Facebook's servers went down – its absence can come as a surprise. But what also becomes apparent is that when the world's most popular social network is inaccessible, so t ...

Running fuel cells on bacteria

1 hour ago

Researchers in Norway have succeeded in getting bacteria to power a fuel cell. The "fuel" used is wastewater, and the products of the process are purified water droplets and electricity.

Virtual models to make cities greener

1 hour ago

Making a city or district energy smart is, first and foremost, an exercise in good planning. However, such green planning tools are still in their infancy. The trouble is that every city is different, every ...

User comments : 0

Please sign in to add a comment. Registration is free, and takes less than a minute. Read more

Click here to reset your password.
Sign in to get notified via email when new comments are made.