Words matter. These are the best Kodak Quotes from famous people such as Michael Zaslow, Kyle, Peter Diamandis, Trey Songz, Leo Baekeland, and they’re great for sharing with your friends.
I have to stay in soaps to pay my bills to Kodak.
Kodak is hard. ‘No Flockin’ is an amazing song.
In 1976, Kodak’s first digital camera shot at 0.1 megapixels, weighed 3.75 pounds, and cost over $10,000.
In my dressing room, you’ll definitely find some Starbursts and Skittles. I have a lot of candles that remind me of home, and a humidifier for my voice. I also have some digital Kodak albums where I have pictures of my friends and family.
Well, it was kind of an accident, because plastic is not what I meant to invent. I had just sold photograph paper to Eastman Kodak for 1 million dollars.
Kodak has always represented innovation that is approachable while delivering the craft of filmmaking.
There are a lot of companies – not just Sony and Kodak – that have spent a lot of money trying to make the quality of the digital images comparable with film. But when you’re sending these things over the Internet, they don’t have to be high quality.
I began working with a family camera. It was called a Kodak Autographic, which was one of those things where you flopped it open and pulled out the bellows. And I’ve been at it ever since; I’ve never stopped.
Back in the 1970s, Kodak tried to give $25m to a black civil rights organisation in Rochester, New York. The company’s shareholders rose up in arms: making this politically charged offering wasn’t the reason they had entrusted Kodak with their money. The donation was withdrawn.
In 2009, I went to Cannes with a short film in the Kodak emerging program at the American Pavilion.
Did you know that Kodak actually invented the digital camera that ultimately put it out of business? Kodak had the patents and a head start, but ignored all that.
I listen to Migos. I listen to Drake a lot. Also 21 Savage, Kodak Black, XXXTentacion.
We were shooting at the Kodak Theatre and to see my production company’s clap board in front of Sylvester Stallone was overwhelming, I had to pinch myself. It was a magical moment. It was a different high.
My stepfather gave me a Kodak camera when I was 17 years old. I started working at a local photo store in Le Havre, France, taking passport pictures and photographing weddings.
The man at Kodak told me the shots were very good and if I kept it up, they would give me an exhibition. Later, Kodak gave me my first exhibition.