$349 for Two-Hour Photo-booth Rental from Media Photo Booth ($799 Value)

Los Angeles

$349
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$799 56% $450
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In a Nutshell

Booths capture party-time shenanigans with Canon digital SLR cameras, HD touch-screen display, and DYE SUB printers

The Fine Print

Promotional value expires 90 days after purchase. Amount paid never expires. Limit 1 per person, may buy 3 additional as gifts. Limit 1 per purchaser, up to 3 additional as gifts, Excludes holidays,All services must be redeemed during a single visit by same vehicle, Distance restrictions apply. Service area includes 35-mile radius of 90232; additional fee of $1.25 per mile applies for distance beyond service area, Scrapbook and props not included; Call 310-882-5510 with questions Cannot be combined with any other offer or promotion Tax and gratuity are not included Appointment required Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.

Media Photo Booth - Los Angeles: $349 for Two-Hour Photo-booth Rental from Media Photo Booth ($799 Value)

The Deal

Megapixels: The Size of a Digital Retina

One of the digital camera's most varied features, megapixels, is also one of the most confusing. Clarify your understanding with our guide to these important dots.

Smashing your nose up to a digital photograph might help you make out a tiny facial blemish or a hummingbird photobomb, but what you won’t see are the millions of infinitesimal dots—the pixels—that make up the image itself. Whereas a regular camera creates a picture by exposing film to light directly, a digital camera encodes the light as information held in these individual pixels, which come together to form a seamless, lifelike image. Put simply, one million pixels make up one megapixel, so the more megapixels a camera has, the more information it can capture, and the higher resolution that camera’s images will be. Higher resolutions, of course, translate into crisper large-format prints and give photographers the flexibility to crop the picture without losing quality.

However, more megapixels don't necessarily translate to better pictures. Good lighting and composition will always play the biggest role in a photo’s quality, and a camera with a shoddy lens and circuitry will ruin even the best close-up of a thumb. In some cases, more megapixels can actually result in worse quality, since the larger file size may need to be compressed just to fit on a hard drive. For most people, five to eight megapixels should be more than enough.


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