Tilt-shift point and shoot camera

Share This Post

Share on facebook
Share on linkedin
Share on twitter
Share on email

Tilt-shift point and shoot camera. Hyperlinks have been embedded for manufacturer and definition of tilt-shift.
Ever wanted to take your own miniaturized photos, but didn’t want to shell out the $2500+ for a tilt-shift lens? Well the folks over at Photojojo have a solution for you.
The NeinGrenze 5000T offers tilt-shift ability crammed into a small point and shoot you can take anywhere. With a built in flash, exposure control, and multiple color modes this novelty camera has everything you have come to expect in a low budget digital camera. One thing it is lacking however is an optical zoom, but you still get an 8x digital zoom to play around with. I guess this is a small trade off for the tilt-shift ability.
And even though it appears to have the build quality of something you would buy on an infomercial, I believe Billy Mays would be proud. When you think about it, $150 is not a lot to invest on something like this. Even if you only get 100 nice tilt-shift images before it craps out, you have gotten your monies worth. Although I wouldn’t recommend it as your primary point and shoot camera, it does have the cool factor that intrigues me to get my hands on one. [Pam, I will get you the PO shortly. 🙂 ]
With that said, this camera would make a very cool addition to any hipster toolkit. Let’s just say that if you took a picture with this, of a food truck, sprinkled with some Instagram filters, all while wearing Ray Bans, your street cred would go up almost instantaneously. It’s a no brainer.

More To Explore

Creative

Getting B2B Results on Social Media

There are plenty of well known B2C brands that are killing it on social media. Wendy’s has gained thousands of followers and fans with their

Contact Us

  • This field is for validation purposes and should be left unchanged.

Rob Womack

If there’s anyone who can honestly say, “Been there, done that,” it’s Rob. After traveling the world for seven years in his 20’s, Rob went to LA and started working in film production. Then it was off to New York, where he learned how to program, which eventually brought him back home to Louisville to build websites. At Current360, Rob heads up our in-house production studio, creating all things digital for our clients — videos, commercials, radio spots, and a lot more. 

When he’s at home, Rob likes to create things like homemade kombucha and music.