Camera

I think this Sony camera is designed very well. It has many different physical features that allow you use it comfortably and that help you understand the different ways you can use it when taking photos. It is designed with some affordances that communicate to you how to use it. When holding the camera in front of you, the right side of the camera protrudes in the front, which makes it easier to hold and use the button on the top to take a photo. To zoom in, you can twist the front of the lens which has a jagged texture, which tells you that you can grip it or move it in some way. There is also a small tab on the left side of the screen that you can use to lift the screen and rotate it so that you can view it when pointing the camera at yourself.

Enargeia can be seen in the camera’s design and the colors used. It is a sleek black color with silver highlights that make it look modern and visually appealing. Some of the parts of the camera are silver to signify that they are buttons or can be used to change something on the camera, such as the button on the top used to take photos.

I don’t think that Eudamonia can be seen in this design as much, but the purpose of the camera is important in our culture and and taking photos can be seen as enriching for many people. Photos are shared and appreciated every day and this is made possible by the use of the camera. The ability to share experiences with others even when they are not physically there is highly valued in many cultures around the world.

Advertisements

3 thoughts on “Camera

  1. I find it cool that there are so many different kinds of digital cameras with different features but all probably have the same amount of buttons give or take a couple. I used to have a slim Nikon camera that had all the basic buttons: power, flash, type of background settings, delete and menu. I upgraded to a more complex Nikon which I use now that has so many more features but probably the same amount of buttons. pictures. The affordances of these cameras are all similar. I agree that enargeia can be sen on the physique of the camera by highlighting the symbols on the camera buttons. This cantribute to easier understanding and use.

  2. It is crazy to think one object can be customized very differently, but has the same function in every culture. Photos are a physical memory that may help people remember hard time or good times. It documents feelings and expression. It creates a sense of wonder. This idea of the camera and all the buttons you describe remind me of our class discussion on the TV remote. To you, you know how to work the inner and outer workings of this camera. While it is complex you understand the tiny silver buttons verses what is on the screen etc. Some other people may want a simple point and shoot. They may not understand the sense of wonder and deep meanings of a photograph and the design/functionality of the camera. All the tiny detailed buttons may confuse them.

  3. I notice that compact digital camera products are typically designed to be professional and easy to use which creates an image of object or scene to record on an electronic sensor. It focuses the customers’ “needs” and “wants” which features more important than others. The product design of the digital camera use quality control to monitor aspects of product quality such as camera function, performance, consistency, and precision. It also performs some processing steps to convert raw data from an image sensor into a high-quality image. It requires an idiosyncratic adjustment to maximize image quality. To do this digital camera teach people who are interested in being master photographers and learning how to use different techniques with photography shooting. Some of them can pick up quickly to improve their photos with a digital camera to access and easy to use. To summarize, the digital camera is used to capture an image that has essential connotative or symbolic meaning concerning the field of photography or hobby.

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in:

WordPress.com Logo

You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. Log Out /  Change )

Google+ photo

You are commenting using your Google+ account. Log Out /  Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out /  Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out /  Change )

Connecting to %s