Camera Shops In Seattle

camera shops in seattle
  • Chief (1786–1866), Native American leader of the Suquamish and Duwamish tribes. He signed the Treaty of Port Elliott in 1855, guaranteeing a reservation for his people in what became the state of Washington. The city of Seattle is named for him
  • King Street Station is a train station in Seattle, Washington. Located between S. King and S. Jackson Streets and 2nd and 4th Avenues S. in the Pioneer Square neighborhood of Seattle, the station is just south of downtown.
  • a major port of entry and the largest city in Washington; located in west central Washington on the protected waters of Puget Sound with the snow-capped peaks of the Cascade Range and Mount Ranier visible to the south and east; an aerospace and computer center; site of the University of Washington
  • Seattle was Perry Como's 17th RCA Victor 12" long-play album, the 15th recorded in full "living" stereophonic sound and the sixth featuring Dynagroove technology.
  • A chamber or round building
  • equipment for taking photographs (usually consisting of a lightproof box with a lens at one end and light-sensitive film at the other)
  • television camera: television equipment consisting of a lens system that focuses an image on a photosensitive mosaic that is scanned by an electron beam
  • A camera is a device that records/stores images. These images may be still photographs or moving images such as videos or movies. The term camera comes from the camera obscura (Latin for "dark chamber"), an early mechanism for projecting images. The modern camera evolved from the camera obscura.
  • (shop) patronize: do one's shopping at; do business with; be a customer or client of
  • An act of going shopping
  • (shop) a mercantile establishment for the retail sale of goods or services; "he bought it at a shop on Cape Cod"
  • A building or part of a building where goods or services are sold; a store
  • A place where things are manufactured or repaired; a workshop
  • (shop) do one's shopping; "She goes shopping every Friday"
camera shops in seattle - Panasonic LUMIX
Panasonic LUMIX DMC-G3 16 MP Micro Four-Thirds Interchangeable Lens Camera with 3-Inch Free-Angle Touch-Screen LCD and 14-42mm Lumix G VARIO f/3.5-5.6 Lens
Panasonic LUMIX DMC-G3 16 MP Micro Four-Thirds Interchangeable Lens Camera with 3-Inch Free-Angle Touch-Screen LCD and 14-42mm Lumix G VARIO f/3.5-5.6 Lens
Panasonics LUMIX DMC-G3 offers the benefits of a DSLR interchangeable lens system camera with a point-and-shoot camera's compactness, light weight and simplicity. This reduction in size and weight is thanks to advancements in mirror-free viewfinder technology, and large DSLR format sensors that are more compatible with a new class of compact Micro Four Thirds (MFT) System lenses. This new class of Compact System Cameras (CSC) offers a weight and compactness not seen in traditional DSLRs, for greater portability and creative control. The DMC-G3 provides a traditional DSLR-like experience with an external Mode dial for quick access to common modes like Program, Shutter and Aperture Priority, Manual. Additional dial settings include two Custom Modes, Scene Modes and the new Creative Control Mode.

88% (5)
Day Seven & Eight: Seattle and The End of Vacation
Day Seven & Eight: Seattle and The End of Vacation
On the morning of the 4th of July, we made our way out of Olympic National Park and headed to Seattle for the last two days of our vacation. Our plan was to head immediately downtown. What we didn't know is that the Mariners had a home game that afternoon. We got stuck in the traffic snarl and didn't find a place to park anywhere near any of the places we wanted to see. However, we did find a spot pretty close to Seattle Center. We decided to switch up our plans and visit the sites over that way first. We went to the Experience Music Project first. My husband, Adam, is a huge music fan - he enjoys playing it, listening to it and talking about it. Even though I'm sort of embarrassed to admit it -- I'm just not that into music. To me, it's usually just something going on in the background. I have bands I like, but usually I'm fine listening to dumb pop. We started the EMP tour and I very quickly lost interest. I'd try to read the placards describing the displayed items and find myself trailing off, bored out of my mind. What is a "Wah Pedal" anyhow? I also kept wondering if my camera gear and laptop were OK - they made me check them in order to enter the museum. I don't like leaving my gear in the care of strangers. It was also really hot and stuffy in the museum. Adam must have noticed me zoning out because he looked at me and said "You're not enjoying this... are you?" I sheepishly apologized and admitted that it was not my thing. Adam was clearly enthralled, so I left him to the EMP while I headed outside to spend some time people-watching. The Seattle Center on the 4th of July was a great place to watch the masses. I saw everything from guys riding freestyle bikes to kids throwing absolutely ballistic tantrums. I noticed the Space Needle reflecting on the EMP while I was sitting there. I shot the scene with my 10-20mm so I could get everything into the frame. If you look closely, you'll see a rainbow arching above the Space Needle. After Adam finished up at the EMP, we stopped by the Science Fiction Museum. They had some pretty fun classic Sci Fi stuff on display there. We headed back to our hotel pretty early - skipping the fireworks out of sheer exhaustion. On Saturday, we got up early and visited Pikes Place Market and did some shopping. We also went by Qwest Field so Adam could live out his Seahawk's dreams. In the afternoon, I was lucky enough to meet up with one of my longtime Flickr friends - Jason. He and his wife invited us over to hang out, see some Seattle sights and enjoy our first home-cooked meal in eight days. We met their adorable son and got to play with their sweet pug, Lucy. They took us by Volunteer Park, Gasworks Park and by Green Lake. We got to see a side of Seattle that I don't think most tourists get to see. After our tour, we got to enjoy Diana's amazingly delicious macaroni and cheese. It was such a relaxing afternoon and was such a pleasure to meet Jason and his family in real life. I wish I'd had the chance to meet even more of my Seattle based Flickr friends Amanda, Dean (thanks for the phone call!) and Jen -- I'm sorry we couldn't meet up in person! After dinner, we took a redeye flight back to New York. Thankfully, we were able to upgrade our tickets to first class. I took a Benadryl before boarding and slept peacefully for the entire flight. Adam proclaimed that he wouldn't have trouble sleeping, passed on the benadryl, drank three Cokes and ended up angrily playing trivia games on his seatback TV against another insomniac in coach. He didn't sleep - not even a little. We got to New York for our connection back to Virginia. The flight pushed off from the gate on-time, but got held up on the runway for close to two hours. The plane had no A/C and the temperature on board was well over 90 degrees. People were close to rioting by the time we took off. We made it back to my parents house a little bit after lunchtime and immediately crashed in their guest room. We got back to our own house late Sunday night. What a trip - so many fantastic memories!
88/365 - Sleepless in Seattle
88/365 - Sleepless in Seattle
I spent most of the night sitting in a coffee shop waiting for my husband to finish work. Its been a long time since I have had to eat dinner alone by myself outside our home. Good thing I had my camera with me so I was able to take a photo of this beautiful display of photos they had of Seattle. I really liked the idea and might try it at home someday. I've been wanting to print out copies of some of my 365 photos. I think I stayed in the coffee shop for 3 hours and I was really sleepy in the last hour. Talk about sleepless in Seattle. (ha! ha! ha!) This was taken at the Seattle's Best, Greenbelt Makati Philippines.

camera shops in seattle
camera shops in seattle
Griffin Road Trip Charger for iPhone and iPod
RoadTrip holds your iPhone or iPod securely in place on a flexible steel neck, in a cleverly-designed cradle that accommodates most cases (so you won't even have to take it out of its case). RoadTrip uses a powerful FM transmitter to send the music wirelessly to your car's FM radio, so you and the whole car can enjoy it through your stereo speakers. And while you're enjoying the music, your iPhone or iPod is enjoying a battery-charge.Griffin innovations and user-centric design make the difference: like SmartScan, a Griffin feature that finds the best FM frequency and performs the setup for you. You can save the most useful frequencies as presets and recall them at the push of a button. And Griffin SmartSound technology analyzes the signal and adjusts the output to make sure your music always sounds great. RoadTrip also puts track controls at your fingertips. Play, pause, skip tracks forward and backward from RoadTrip's buttons, and your eyes never have to leave the road.

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