The dictionary refers to Kodak moments as sentimental or charming moments worthy of capturing in a photograph, true indeed. Kodak is an American technology company that dominated the photographic film market during the 20th century. The downfall began when photographs became digitalized. Kodak passed behind the bankruptcy and reconstructed with the name Kodak Alaris. Kodak moments project is their new attempt to print or share your memories.
Kodak Moments the app available for both iOS and Android. Kodak kiosk the previous app used to print just fine with a wide range of service providers. The updated version Kodak Moments is claiming itself to be better than the kiosk version, although users found it differently.
The emerging company merged its app with a Facebook bot that uses AI. This AI will sort out the memories from the pasts which might tire your fingers if you wanted to locate them by scrolling down.
Made For You
The section in the app takes you back to the time which will be a surprise. Choosing to go through your Facebook, gathering images for over a decade, might create some nostalgia on the air. Facebook bots analyze the photos and pick the moments closest to your heart, but that’s what the bot said. It might pick the memories once buried six feet under the grave of hatred. That’s the negative. Positivity suggests smiles might come across your cheek.
“We fielded a study that found that 55% of Americans believe culture is losing its ability to identify what is authentic and meaningful, and 44% believe they’re bad at recognizing the moments in life that matter the most. This is why we believe there is a place in culture for Kodak Moments to exist and whey we believe there is a place in this crowded market to provide a differentiated experience for people.” -Paul Smith
The motive behind all these mesmerizing surprises is to get you to print the photos. The long-lost tradition of generation. Who wants to store photo albums on their wardrobe while Google is doing an incredible job. Business analysts blamed the company for overlooking the future and relying on the past.
Where they failed was in realizing that online photo sharing was the new business, not just a way to expand the printing business. –Harvard Business Review