It’s hard to remember a time when digital photographs weren’t a central part of our lives, but the shift from film and paper to electronic images has actually happened almost overnight.

In June of 1999, my friends Kamran Mohsenin and Lisa Gansky decided that digital photography had an opportunity to remake the way people gathered, shared, and printed pictures and launched a service for the fast-growing community of digital image makers called Ofoto.

For those of us who were already shooting digital pictures with reckless abandon, Ofoto was like a gift from the sky. It provided an elegant, easy, digitally native way to shift photography from a handful of framed images and a shoebox of fading prints into a digital timeline of our lives and memories. [read]


About joetheflow

I'm a multimedia designer, video editor, photographer and musician who likes just about everything so here's a place to share. I'm left-right brained which is both a blessing and a curse but never boring. Check out: 3 Penguins Design - ::: 3 Penguins Photography - :::

2 responses »

  1. […] The Way Kodak Died ( […]

  2. rsmithing says:

    Great post, sir. My first digital camera was a Kodak, and before that my first camera ever was a Kodak Disc. I came here in doing research for my own post about the Disc camera from an evolution-of-technology angle, spurred by Kodak’s recent bankruptcy announcement.

    I link to your post in my post, and I’d especially appreciate your thoughts in the comments there if you’d care to share. Thanks!

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