Don't-Miss Camera Stories
A Long Island hospital uses motion sensors to activate remote cameras that track when nurses and doctors enter an intensive care room.
Sweden's parliament voted in favor of a law that bans taking pictures and filming in a private environment without first getting permission from people in attendance. Critics say the law is too ambiguous.
Japan's public television broadcaster, NHK, is working on technology that will allow people to watch TV with their fingers.
Extraterrestrial mining company Planetary Resources announces a new Kickstarter project that will allow you to take a picture of yourself from space.
The Khronos Group has announced plans to create an open and royalty-free application programming interface for controlling mobile and embedded cameras and sensors, giving developers access to features such as burst modes and flash.
NASA Friday released photos taken by three smartphones as they orbited Earth.
The would-be camera -- which its co-founder is looking to crowd-fund -- connects to the Internet using Microsoft's Skype service.
D-Link has published beta patches for vulnerabilities in the firmware of many of its IP surveillance cameras, which could allow a hacker to intercept a video stream.
Nokia's venture arm is investing in a California company that uses multiple lenses to create images, another sign that the phone maker is looking to stand out in the smartphone market with its camera technology.
The new HTC One puts a lot of emphasis on its camera, but is it really much better than the competition? The TechHive experts take a look.
A new stabilization system for the Phantom remote-controlled flying drone helps it capture stunning landscapes and maneuver in tight spaces.
TechHive's editors are proud to present the fifth edition of our Digital Photography Superguide. Whether you're a pro or someone looking to learn great photo basics, this book can help you get what you need.