Kodak Failed because they wasted time promoting film photography and not digital photography.
Kodak wasted time promoting the use of film cameras instead of emulating its competitors.
It completely ignored the feedback from the media and the market.
People also realized that digital photography was way ahead of traditional film photography.
Digital DSL cameras came out in 1988.
In 1988, Nikon released the first commercial DSLR camera, the QV-1000C.
In 1986, the Kodak Microelectronics Technology Division developed a 1.3 MP CCD image sensor, the first with more than 1 million pixels.
Digital Cameras became more affordable around the year 2002.
Before 2002 digital cameras were not as affordable as they are now and so not everyone had a digital camera.
In late 2002, the cheapest digital cameras were available in the United States for around $100.00
At the same time, many discount stores with photo labs introduced a "digital front end", allowing consumers to obtain true chemical prints (as opposed to ink-jet prints) in an hour.
In the 90's film cameras were most commonly used although digital cameras were also in use but not as much as film cameras.
Digital cameras were available in the 90's although they were not as widely used then.
Film cameras were more commonly used in the 90's but digital cameras were in use in the 90s.
They did have digital cameras in 1996.
Although film cameras were still widely used in 1996 digital cameras were available and were in use.
There were cheaper versions of digital cameras that didn't capture very good pictures and then there were higher end more expensive digital cameras that captured very good pictures.
My parents had a digital camera in 1995 and it took really good pictures and they preferred the digital camera over the film camera.
The first actual digital still camera was developed by Eastman Kodak engineer Steven Sasson in 1975.
He built a prototype (US patent 4,131,919) from a movie camera lens, a handful of Motorola parts, 16 batteries and some newly invented Fairchild CCD electronic sensors.
Steven J. Sasson is an American electrical engineer and the inventor of the self-contained digital camera.
Sasson is a 1972 and 1973 graduate of Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute in electrical engineering.
He attended and graduated from Brooklyn Technical High School.
In 1989, Fujifilm released the FUJIX DS-X, the first fully digital camera to be commercially released.
In 1996, Toshiba's 40 MB flash memory card was adopted for several digital cameras.
In 1951, the first digital signals were saved to magnetic tape via the first video tape recorder.
Six years later, in 1957, the first digital image was produced through a computer by Russell Kirsch.
It was an image of his son.