October 18, 2019

News ⚡ — Thursday, October 17

The Analogue Pocket is retro-gaming at its finest. A brain-less self-healing organism debuts at a Paris zoo. China bans the export of black clothing to Hong Kong.

1. 🎮 The Analogue Pocket breathes life into the Game Boy era | Tech Crunch
The latest addition to the world of video game hardware eschews the usual latest specs for a bit of 80s and 90s familiarity. The Analogue Pocket is a USD 199 device that mimics a similar experience to Nintendo’s iconic Game Boy franchise. With other adapters, it adds the full gamut of retro fun including Game Gear, Neo Geo Pocket Color, and Atari Lynx.

2. 🐲 A new “organism” at Paris zoo has no brain but 720 sexes | The Straight Times
The newly debuted “blob” is “a yellowish unicellular small living being which looks like a fungus but acts like an animal.” The organism can self-heal within two minutes when cut in half. What makes it most interesting is that despite not having a brain, it can pass along learned knowledge if two blobs merged.

3. 🙅 China bans exports of black clothing to Hong Kong amid protests | South China Morning Post
The protesters who have taken to the streets of Hong Kong for the last four months, initially to oppose a now-withdrawn extradition bill, have adopted as their uniform black T-shirts, black jeans and black sneakers, often paired with a black face mask.

4. 💰 adidas wants you to trade in your old gear for vouchers | Business of Fashion
The German sportswear brand has teamed-up with Stuffsr to allow participants to trade in their old adidas gear for vouchers. The goal of the initiative, limited to the UK, is to help manage much of the waste generated by the fashion industry.

5. 🔎 Nike’s ZoomX Vaporfly recording-breaking performances is forcing the IAAF to take a closer look | The Times
The Nike ZoomX Vaporfly Next%’s recording-breaking resume is pushing the IAAF to look more into the shoe’s performative abilities. Various elite athletes have brought up the issue to the International Association of Athletics Foundation. Even before Eliud Kopchoge’s sub-two-hour record-breaking marathon, the ZoomX Vaporfly Next% already laid claim to the five fastest men’s marathon times ever.

6. 💦 Prescription pills are ruining America’s water supply | Axios
Despite being one of the world’s most advanced countries, the United States is staring at an impending water crisis. Traditional water sources are meant primarily for transport and storage and cannot handle new foreign substances and filter them properly, namely prescription drugs.

See all our recent News ⚡ updates here.

October 16, 2019

News ⚡ — Wednesday, October 16

TikTok is figuring out its content moderation policies. Hong Kong’s retail rents drop. What happens to modern Millennial companies when VC money runs out.

1. 🔎 TikTok is seeking corporate law advice on how to handle its US content moderation policies | TechCrunch
As the darling of the social media world, the platform is seeking out legal advice on how to handle its US content moderation. Recent controversies around censoring Hong Kong protests will need to be addressed if it aims to become China’s first globally-dominant platform. Corporate law firm K&L Gates has been brought in to find clarity as it seeks to “strengthen its own internal moderation teams, moderation and content policies, and overall transparency,” according to TechCrunch.

2. 📉 Hong Kong’s retail rents dropped significantly in the last few months | Business of Fashion
Hong Kong’s traditionally vibrant consumer landscape has had a tumultuous few months as protestors turn out with regularity. Recent stats show a 10.5% drop in rent with a further 5-10% decline throughout 2019. Hong Kong has been an essential part of many luxury businesses with no visible replacement in sight.

3. 💰 Could Millennial lifestyles subsidized by VCs is coming to a close? | The Atlantic
Uber, WeWork, Peleton, and Casper each play roles within the lifestyles of many affluent Millenials. But as many of these companies fail to turn into viable businesses and the VC funding dries up, something will need to change. Perhaps it’s higher pricing, but as some others have mentioned, it doesn’t necessarily mean pricing changes but rather more focused and efficient marketing strategies versus changes merely splashing the cash with little return.

4. 🗺 78% of Millennial spend on “desirable experiences” | What’s New in Publishing
Events are a worthwhile consideration for moderate to large-sized publishers at a time when media is continually seeking new revenue streams.

See all our recent News ⚡ updates here.

October 16, 2019

News ⚡ — Tuesday, October 15

Source:
  • Guardian Design (Image Credit)

LeBron enters the China-NBA debate. China’s number one sports brand Li-Ning is poised for a big breakout. Salesforce CEO wants the ultra-rich to put trillions of tax dollars towards solving some of society’s biggest problems.

1. 🏀 LeBron James chimes in on the NBA-China controversy involving Daryl Morey | SCMP
LeBron James is the biggest name to enter the NBA-China battle. The LA Lakers star made the comment, “I don’t want to get into a… feud with Daryl Morey but I believe he wasn’t educated on the situation at hand and he spoke.” The comments have drawn immense backlash and further rocked the boat for a topic that has brought the league into a state of instability.

2. 👟 Li-Ning’s recent successes suggest it’s ready to give Nike and adidas a run for its money | The Fashion Law
China sportswear brand Li-Ning is looking to go toe-to-toe against some of its foreign competitors. The brand has seen its stock surge 200% on the Hong Kong Stock Exchange while simultaneously expanding its styles beyond performance sportswear and into the realm of fashion to attract Mainland consumers.

3. 💸 Salesforce’s Marc Benioff calls for a new taxation system for billionaires | NY Times
The powerful tech CEO suggested that businesses should focus on helping impact society rather than profits. The suggested trillions of dollars in tax revenues would be applied to some of humankind’s most pressing issues including education, healthcare, and climate change. While it all makes sense, it’s no secret that corporates currently pay very little tax and a move to make them the highest taxpayers will certainly draw criticism.

4. 🌉 Da Vinci’s innovative but ultimately never built bridge gets put to the test | Popular Mechanics
Five hundred years ago, Leonardo Da Vinci pitched a uniquely designed bridge for Sultan Bayezid II of the Ottoman Empire. Da Vinci’s innovative design didn’t win but the 218-meter bridge introduced a number of elements including an arch design to allow sailboats to pass and “wing walls” to support the bridge against strong winds.

5. 🤖 Can robots replace referees for bias-less judging in gymnastics? | NY Times
In subjective sports like gymnastics, robots are now being trained to capture and understand the nuance of the sports to help in the judging process. According to experts, AI still has a ways to go, leaving the final decision, rightfully in the hands of humans.

See all our recent News ⚡ updates here.

October 14, 2019

News ⚡ — Friday, October 11

Source:
  • Guardian Design (Image Credit)

US sanctions force Adobe to block users in Venezuela. Tattoo and graffiti legend Norm Will Rise has passed away. Eliud Kipchoge is the first-ever human to run a sub-two-hour marathon.

1. 👎 Adobe is blocked in Venezuela after US sanctions are put in place | Motherboard
New sanctions put in place by the Trump government will prevent Venezualan users from using Adobe’s various software and services. Adobe’s move is to comply with Trump’s Executive Order 13884 which prevents US companies from engaging in business activities with the country. In addition to losing access to critical creative tools such as Photoshop, Lightroom, and Premiere, the order also prevents Adobe from issuing refunds.

2. 🙏 Tattoo and graffiti artist Norm Will Rise has passed away | Monster and Critics
Norm Will Rise was seen by many as a critical part of the graffiti and tattoo world. His energy and knowledge of the graffiti world were instrumental in building the scene to what it is now.

3. 🏃🏿‍♂️ Eliud Kipchoge is the first-ever human to run a sub-two-hour marathon | reddit
The world-class runner did the impossible by clocking in at 1 hour 59 minutes and 40 seconds in an event sponsored by Ineos. The feat was also previously attempted as part of Nike’s Breaking2 project which also featured Kipchoge as the protagonist.

4. 📝 Grammarly shows the importance of grammar with a new raise valuing it over $1 billion USD | TechCrunch
The grammar-based service aims to take some of the pain out of writing well by leveraging AI and machine learning to decipher style and create compelling, clear writing through a freemium model.

5. ✊🏽 The Hundreds partners with Obsidian to celebrate LA’s celebration of Indigenous Peoples’ Day | Highsnobiety
For the first-time ever, Los Angeles is renaming Columbus Day to Indigenous People’s Day. In celebration, streetwear staple The Hundreds is partnering with Obsidian, a collective of four Native American-owned brands to create a capsule collection. Proceeds from the capsule will go towards various benefits to help the indigenous community including Tiny House Warriors, an initiative to combat the Trans Mountain pipeline.

See all our recent News ⚡ updates here.

October 11, 2019

News ⚡ — Friday, October 11

Source:
  • Guardian Design (Image Credit)

Nike release a Black History Month UK Jersey. Blockchain-based music streaming service Audius has a piracy problem. Dyson cancels electric car project.

1. ⚽ Nike Black History Month UK Jersey | Nike News
Nike will launch a Black History Month football jersey, celebrating influential black British athletes. The jersey will be worn by members of England’s senior men’s national team during the international camp this October. They include Raheem Sterling, Marcus Rashford, Harry Kane, and Jordan Henderson, among others. The jersey is available as of October 11 for Nike Members and October 15 on nike.com in the UK.

2. 🎧 New blockchain-based music streaming service Audius is a copyright nightmare | The Verge
Audius’ website says “music platforms were at their best when they listened to what artists and fans wanted – not corporations or major labels” and that uploaded tracks can “never be censored or removed.” That said, Audius contains infringing material that cannot be removed based on its statement.

3. 🚗 Dyson kills its electric car project and turns to solid-state batteries | TechCrunch

The company, known for its high-tech vacuum cleaners and fans, said that while its automotive team developed the battery electric vehicle first announced in 2017, it has decided to end the project. Dyson is still seeking a buyer to pick it up,

4. 🎤 Stormzy Featured on the Cover of TIME Magazine | Pitchfork
In TIME, the British grime star discusses his dedication to supporting black British culture. “There’s a whole side of blackness and black Britishness that doesn’t often fall under the kind of umbrella term that everyone uses of ‘black culture.’ It’s like black culture almost becomes music, acting, sports and just kind of celebrity and whatever. I was like, Yo, there’s theater, there’s literature, books, there’s ballet.”

5. 👀 China to require facial ID for internet and mobile services | Quartz
Last month, the Chinese government announced residents applying for new mobile or internet devices will have their faces scanned by telecommunications carriers with the regulations taking effect from December 1.

China’s Ministry of Industry and Information Technology (MIIT), the state agency overseeing internet and technology regulation, wrote the decision was fraud prevention and to “safeguard the legitimate rights and interests of citizens in the cyberspace.”

6. 💨 Revealed: the 20 firms behind a third of all carbon emissions | Environment | The Guardian
The Guardian reveals links between over a third of all modern greenhouse gas emissions and 20 fossil fuel companies.

See all our recent News ⚡ updates here.

October 11, 2019

News ⚡ — Thursday, October 10

FIFA pressures Iran to let women attend soccer matches. Blizzard boycott after player punished for Hong Kong protest support. Libra fork will create stablecoin free of corporate control.

1. ⚽ FIFA must pressure Iran to let women attend soccer matches
After years of fighting for this fundamental right, Maryam Shojaei and other Iranian women have finally gotten the leaders of FIFA, the governing body that oversees all soccer, to start upholding its own rules prohibiting this discrimination. On Thursday, for the first time, some women will be able to buy tickets and sit in Iran’s largest stadium, Azadi.

2. 😡 Blizzard boycott after Hearthstone player punished for Hong Kong protest support

Players are boycotting games like World of Warcraft, Overwatch, and Hearthstone after a user was punished for supporting pro-democracy protests in Hong Kong during a tournament. All those games are made by Blizzard, more formally known as Activision Blizzard. The latest grassroots movement has introduced Overwatch character Mei at the forefront of the Hong Kong protests. The belief is that if Mei becomes a symbol for democracy, this will in turn force China to ban Overwatch and Blizzard in China.

3. 💹 New Libra fork will create permissionless stablecoin free of corporate control

Announced at the Ethereum developer conference Devcon by Lucas Geiger, co-founder of blockchain infrastructure startup Wireline, OpenLibra will function as a stablecoin pegged to the actual Libra cryptocurrency. Libra is currently scheduled to go live late next year.

“We’re going to fork the code, fork the community and create a new cryptocurrency called OpenLibra,” said Geiger during his presentation at Devcon. “There is no token sale. No equity and no company behind this initiative.” This move would fall in line with cryptocurrency’s general philosophy of operating in a decentralized manner.

4. 📱 Essential reveals Project Gem smartphone with very long, unusual design
Photos provided to The Verge appear to show an elongated phone with a very, very tall UI composed of card-like apps, but with big buttons that look like they’d be perfectly at home on a smartwatch. It looks extremely small in his hands, too. The device has a large button and volume rocker on the right edge and a fingerprint divot around back, below what appears to be a single main camera.

5. 🌡️ Tokyo braces for the hottest Olympics ever
Next year, when the Summer Olympics return to Japan’s capital, they will open on July 24 and run until Aug. 9. The reason? Baseball and football dominate American television screens in September and October. July and August, on the other hand, are relative voids.

6. 💯 This magnetic wallpaper won Etsy’s first global design competition
Etsy recently announced the winners of its inaugural Global Design Awards. Small-business owners representing the United States, Greece, and Israel all took top prizes in their respective categories; these winning designs include a custom midcentury doghouse, upcycled sandals, and papercut wedding art—brand-perfect entries for the e-commerce site, which is known for its unique and handmade products.

October 10, 2019

News ⚡ — Wednesday, October 9

Google to use AI to optimize when users see ads. Tile’s latest trackers are smaller and have a three-year battery life. An e-cyclist was banned from racing for using an illegally acquired super bike.

1. 🤖 Google will use AI to optimize how often users see ads
Google says it’s investigating ways to preserve users’ privacy without impacting their display ads experiences, in part through AI and machine learning. In a blog post this morning, the company announced it’ll soon introduce an ad frequency feature in Display & Video 360 — its end-to-end programmatic ad campaign management platform — that’ll tap AI to help advertisers “[respect] user privacy” when third-party cookies aren’t present.

Google explains that the tool, which it plans to bring to display offerings in Google Ads in the near future, will leverage traffic patterns where a third-party cookie is available and analyze them at an aggregated level across Google Ad Manager publishers to generate predictive models. This will enable it to estimate how likely it is that users visit different publishers serving the same ads through Google Ad Manager, and to optimize how often those ads should be shown to users who lack third-party cookies.

2. 🔥 Tile’s latest trackers are ultra small and have three years of battery life
Tile has introduced a new family of Bluetooth trackers today and alongside their popular Mate and Pro devices, the company introduced what will definitely be its most popular models yet, the Sticker and the Slim. The Sticker is a coin-like tracker that can easily attach to anything and has three years of battery life, a loud ringer, and 150 feet of range. The new Slim is a credit card-sized model that can slip into a card slot to keep track of things like wallets or passports and its thin profile also makes it perfect for laptops and tablets. The Slim has the same three year battery life with a louder ring and both devices are waterproof.

3. 🚲 An e-cyclist was banned from racing after using concept bike acquired through “nefarious” means
Zwift is a platform that gamifies riding a stationary bike, and was used for the first-ever British virtual racing national championship. British e-cycler and YouTuber Cameron Jeffers, used the supercharged Concept Z1 bike to win.

The bike is normally acquired in-game by climbing 50,000 meters, which normally takes months, but Jeffers found a way to trick Zwift into thinking he did so. Although he initially only wanted it for cosmetic reasons, he eventually went into the championship race fully approved as British Cycling didn’t introduce its official e-racing regulations until months after Jeffers obtained the Concept Z1.

4. 💵 Giants prospect posts paystub on Twitter to shine light on minor-league wages
Giants minor league pitcher Tyler Cyr revealed that in past offseasons he has worked as a landscaper, a Lululemon clerk and a server to make extra money. Also, by his calculations, he has had to pay to play minor-league ball every year except 2018, when he was rehabbing an arm injury at the Giants’ complex in Scottsdale.

Minor-league salaries start at about $1,200 a month at the lower levels and rise to a high of roughly $2,700 a month Triple-A. Players who have been to the majors and get sent down make more. Cyr said that for various reasons his financial situation is not as tenuous as most, which partly informed his decision to speak out

5. 🎮 Hearthstone player banned for supporting Hong Kong protesters during live stream
The incident occurred on Sunday, when Ng “Blitzchung” Wai Chung was being interviewed after a Grandmasters match. At the end of the interview, InvenGlobal reports that Blitzchung pulled down his Hong Kong protester-style mask to yell, “Liberate Hong Kong. Revolution of our age!” The stream then quickly cuts to a commercial break.

In its statement, Blizzard cited a competition rule which states that players aren’t allowed to do anything that “brings [them] into public disrepute, offends a portion or group of the public, or otherwise damages [Blizzard’s] image.”

In addition to being banned from competing in Hearthstone tournaments for one year, effective from October 5th, Blitzchung will also no longer be able to take part in the Grandmasters tournament, and will lose any prize money earned during Grandmasters Season 2.

See all our recent News ⚡ updates here.

October 8, 2019

News ⚡ — Tuesday, October 8

NOAH’s latest capsule supports the Billion Oyster Project. Instagram axing the Following tab. The Sacramento Kings are rewarding fans with crypto tokens.

1. 🦪 NOAH’s latest capsule collection supports the Billion Oyster Project
Following its recent collaboration with the Whitney Museum, NOAH returns with another capsule collection. This time, the New York City-based brand is presenting its “Oysterman Mascot Capsule” which supports the Billion Oyster Project, an environmental non-profit committed to restoring one billion oysters to New York Harbor by 2035. The collection includes a cozy crewneck sweatshirt and yellow, green and white T-shirts featuring the “Oysterman” on the fronts. A reusable bottle, cup and tote bag are similarly branded with the mascot. Accessories include a hat in yellow and navy blue colorways with complementary “NOAH” logos embroidered on the backs. All proceeds from the collection will benefit the Billion Oyster Project.

2. 📱 Instagram is killing its creepy stalking feature, the Following tab
Instagram is removing its Following tab, a feature that became better known as a stalking tool than one to aid with new account discovery, as the company had intended. Today, Instagram says that its Explore tab is the go-to place to find new people, places and hashtags to follow. Meanwhile, the Following tab is now only used by a small number of people on a regular basis. Another alternative take, is what happens when we lose Instagram’s activity feed?

3. 🏀 NBA’s Sacramento Kings to reward loyal fans with crypto tokens
In 2014, the Kings became the first NBA team to accept Bitcoin as payment in its arena. Last year, the Kings became the first professional sports team to mine cryptocurrency, setting up a program called Mining For Good that donates the funds to charity. Kings Tokens will exist within a token wallet added to the team’s Golden 1 Center app, which tracks the engagement and accumulated points of fans. Fans can earn rewards through the predictive gaming platform and redeem those points for access to unique events, signed merchandise or courtside tickets.

5. 💵 The Gray Market: Why Kickstarter may be the next battleground for ethical arts patronage
Last Saturday, Nathan J. Robinson, editor-in-chief of the bi-monthly progressive political magazine Current Affairs, wrote a searing firsthand account of what happens when an institution has partnered with a digital platform, only to find out that that platform may not align with its values. Current Affairs was in the midst of a Kickstarter campaign when Robinson and his team learned of Kickstarter management’s reported opposition to the staff’s efforts to form the tech sector’s first white-collar union. That turbulence ended with Current Affairs deciding it could no longer work with Kickstarter because of what Robinson deemed (in an email exchange with Kickstarter’s senior director of communications) the company’s “damaging and indefensible position” on the unionization effort.

See all our recent News ⚡ updates here.

October 7, 2019

News ⚡ — Monday, October 7

Houston Rockets GM angers China with pro-democracy tweet. Freelancers account for 35% of US. AI-powered Adobe Photoshop and Premiere Elements 2020 launch.

1. 🏀 Daryl Morey’s Hong Kong tweet exposed the hypocrisy of the NBA’s China policy
On Friday, Houston Rockets general manager Daryl Morey tweeted an image with the caption, “Fight for Freedom. Stand with Hong Kong.” Morey quickly deleted the tweet while Rockets owner Tilman Fertitta distanced the organization from Morey’s stance. But the backpedalling came too late as Chinese sponsors and media partners began pulling their support and financing for the team.

2. 📊 Report looks at the stats behind the U.S. freelance workforce
According to the sixth annual “Freelancing in America” survey, released on October 3 by the Freelancers Union (which has 450,000 members) and Upwork, a digital platform for freelancers and their employers, for every freelancer who sees their work situation as temporary, there’s another who sees it as a long-term career path.

In the U.S. this year, 57 million people worked as freelancers, up from around 53 million in 2014, the first year this study was conducted. That’s about 35% of the U.S workforce.

3. 💻 Adobe Photoshop and Premiere Elements 2020 arrive with new AI-powered tools
Adobe has released Photoshop Elements 2020 and Premiere Elements 2020, adding a number of new features and capabilities powered by the company’s Adobe Sensei AI, including automatic selection, skin smoothing, colorization, new Auto Creations and more, as detailed in an announcment blog post.

4. 🤝 Kith’s co-founder is in final talks to buy Barneys New York
Multiple outlets are reporting that Barneys New York, which filed for bankruptcy on August 6, is in advanced negotiations with a potential buyer: a group of retail executives led by Sam Ben-Avraham, who operates New York trade shows including Liberty Fairs, PROJECT and Capsule, and is also a founder and backer of Kith, the New York-based streetwear chain and eponymous clothing label co-founded by Ronnie Fieg.

5. 🛹 Skateboarding’s ‘Anti-Olympics’
Skateboarding will become an official Olympic sport next year, with athletes scored by technical measures in individual events. But “Live at the Olympic Stadium,” which was created by the skate brand Dime, is designed to highlight other types of skills.

With no prizes awarded and no money at stake, skaters can perform in ways that are not always rewarded (or recognized) in strict competition. They are free to express their particular senses of style and humor.

6. 👟 Vans competition pulls sneaker brand into Hong Kong political row
A disqualified shoe design in support of Hong Kong’s pro-democracy movement could land Vans in hot water with Chinese consumers.

See all our recent News ⚡ updates here.

October 4, 2019

News ⚡ — Friday, October 4

Nike claims Skechers’ entire business model is based on copycatting. Fashion leaders see the industry’s superficiality around race in BoF’s actions. Instagram launches the Threads app for your closest friends.

1. ⚖️ New Nike Lawsuit: Skechers’ entire model is based on “copying its competitors’ designs.”
In the past, Nike called foul on Skechers for allegedly knocking off its knitted Flyknit sneakers, and infringing on eight of its patents that protect those technology-driven shoes. This time around, Nike has taken issue with Skechers’ continued practice of manufacturing “Skecherized versions” of Nike sneakers, including blatant replicas of its VaporMax and Air Max 270 designs, and has filed a patent infringement suit as a result.

2. 😕 BoF wanted to celebrate diversity, but fashion leaders saw more of the industry’s superficiality around race.
At the BoF 500 gala, the theme was that fashion needs to prioritize diversity and not just treat it as the latest trend. But to some guests, including designer Kerby Jean-Raymond of Pyer Moss, The Business of Fashion was guilty of just that. In a series of Instagram Stories posted at the event and the following day, Jean-Raymond said that he was disassociating himself with BoF, accusing the publication and its editor-in-chief, Imran Amed, of cultural appropriation and exploitation. Here the BoF addresses the issue introduced by various influential players in the fashion space.

3. 📱 Instagram launches Threads, a Close Friends chat app with auto-status.
Launching globally on iOS and Android, the app is limited to your Close Friends list, although you can still just use Instagram Direct in the main app. It also uses Facebook’s “Your Emoji” status feature as well as and Auto Status to start conversations or give hints as to availability and reasons for not responding right away.

4. 📉 WeWork expected to announce major layoffs
News of potential layoffs come about two weeks after co-founder and chief executive officer Adam Neumann resigned and the company postponed its initial public offering. WeWork revealed an unusual IPO prospectus in August. Despite financials showing losses of nearly $1 billion in the six months ending June 30, the company still managed to accumulate a valuation as high as $47 billion, largely as a result of Neumann’s fundraising abilities.

5. 🖼️ Banksy’s Chimp Parliament painting sells for a startling $12 million, prompting both cheers and jeers
Among the early bidders were Warhol/Basquiat/Hirst trader-collector Jose Mugrabi and Turkish banker Halit Cingillioglu, who first took the price beyond the low £1.5 million estimate. But they were soon submerged beneath a torrent of telephone bids—and one persistent bidder at the back of the room—until the Banksy fell to the phone manned by Emma Baker, Sotheby’s head of sale.

6. 📷 Sony announces new ultra-fast A9 II camera for $4,500
The traditional mechanical shutter has doubled in speed and is now capable of shooting at 10 fps, which will be useful for photographers who rely on flash sync or find themselves under flickering lights. A few other specs have brought the A9 II in line with the higher-res A7R IV: 5.5-stop in-body stabilization, improved dust and water resistance, and the touchscreen interface should all now be the same across the two cameras. Sony also says the AF tracking has improved, thanks to a new algorithm. This is the camera few people will ever need and introduces itself as one extremely capable tool for those who work in the extremes of photography.

See all our recent News ⚡ updates here.

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