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    The Unstoppable Rise of Mobile Imaging and Aesthetics

    Electronic Visualisation and the Arts (EVA 2014)

    London, UK, 8 - 10 July 2014

    AUTHORS

    Murat Germen

    ABSTRACT

    http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/eva2014.35

    Smart phones are ubiquitous; light, portable and indispensable. The spatial, perceptive and visual connections among scene, subject and photographer are different, compared to a regular camera. This fact enables the photographer to focus on different topics, try practices s/he has not tried before. Mobile devices change the way we create, edit, sequence and share photography. When you do street photography with a smart phone camera, one of the advantages is that people do not really understand where you aim at and what you photograph. They do not react as consciously as they would in front of a regular camera. The reason is; almost all people, including locals and tourists, own a smart phone and taking a snap with them is very common practice for all. Okabe and Ito (2006) argue that: “The camera phone is a more ubiquitous presence, and is used for more personal, less objectified viewpoint and sharing among intimates. It tends to be used more frequently as a kind of archive of a personal trajectory or viewpoint on the world, a collection of fragments of everyday life.”

    PAPER FORMATS

    PDF file PDF Version of this Paper 1,276(kb)

    EVA 2014: Electronic Visualisation and the Arts cover

    Print copies of EVA 2014
    ISBN 978-1-78017-285-9
    RRP £85

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