Plus, you can store hundreds (if not thousands) of images on your computer or on computer discs or USB devices, in a fraction of the physical space required by print photos. If your digital camera loses its battery or the memory card becomes too full, a disposable camera makes a handy back-up.
Tuck one into your nappy bag to make sure you never miss a photo opportunity. If you're not particularly tech-savvy or otherwise dislike digital cameras, you might prefer a traditional film camera.
There are different rules for photographing or recording things depending on whether you are in a public place or on private property.
A public place is a social space that is open and accessible to all, like a park.
With more controls and settings than disposable cameras, these help you get great shots regardless of lighting, distance, or the squirminess of your subject. Many parents love video footage for its ability to capture many aspects of a moment: the faces, the voices, the movement, the setting, the personalities and the mood.
If you want to buy a video camera, you can select from many digital and videotape versions available on the market.
For example, even though most beaches are public places, you can get in trouble for taking invasive photos of people in their swimmers without their permission.
Thanks to modern technology, you have more ways of capturing special memories than your parents ever dreamed of: Digital cameras.
Seasoned detectives and social workers estimate the number of girls being trafficked in Ontario today to be in the thousands.
On the streets, it’s known as “The Game.” Some of the girls are beaten by pimps — whipped with coat hangers heated up on a stove, punched, choked, burnt and forced to sleep naked at the foot of the bed, like dogs.
As the information and communication technology sector has been promoted as the nation’s new growth engine during this period, South Korea has become a global trendsetter, with one of the world’s highest mobile phone penetration rates and competitive infrastructure.
By 2004, 36.1 million people out of Korea’s total 48 million population carried one or more mobile handsets, meaning that more than 75% of the total population had taken advantage of mobile phone technology.