The first commercial instant camera's name, Polaroid Land Camera Model 95, made official use of the name "Land Camera" but most of the time the term refers to a type of instant camera manufactured by Polaroid.
Have your paparazzi use Polaroid cameras if you'd like your guests to have a keepsake of their arrival or use digital cameras and create an online scrapbook of the event after the fact.
Even though Polaroid digital cameras capture candid photos perfectly well, analog enthusiasts feel there's something special about holding a photo and watching it come to life.
This fascination with old-school photography has Polaroid enthusiasts wondering if the company will revitalize its once thriving line of instant film cameras.
When Polaroid dropped production of its instant film in 2008, it created an empty space in a market niche that it had dominated for over for 60 years.
Since Polaroid was the first company to make instant photography available for consumers, it seems only natural for them to develop this new product.
Polaroid garners yet more accolades before instant photography's final curtain call with the release of the compact Captiva instant portrait series.
Polaroid lenses that block out much of the reflected light also allow better vision in sunny weather and are helpful for people who enjoy boating.
In January, 2010, the Polaroid Holding Company announced plans to produce a new "retro-futuristic" instant film camera to meet the growing demand.
When Polaroid announced its launch of the PoGo Instant Digital Camera in January 2009, it expected to have the product in retail outlets by March.