Pressing and holding the power button on the top brings the camera to life and it goes straight into HD video mode
The camera's onboard sensor can record HD video and snap images at up to 12 megapixels
There's no screen, no viewfinder and you've got no idea what your photo or video will be like until it's viewed on a computer
The reference to Lo-Fi in the camera's name relates to its simple, uncluttered style and the distinct lack of bells and whistles of the design itself, rather than an indication of anything lacking in image quality
Since there's no built-in flash either, low-light situations like this one will be a little noisy
After a fruitless search for a teeny key-chain digital camera with a fish-eye lens out front, Greg Dash decided to design and build his own. The subsequent prototype was just intended for his own use, but when more and more folks asked him where they could buy one when they spotted him snapping photos, he hatched a crowdfunding plan to bring his LoFi-Fisheye Digicam to market.
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