KickStarter – Daguerreotype & Ambrotype Inspired Mirror & Glass iPrints –

Our friends and colleagues at have launched a KickStarter campaign in order to raise enough money to create high end print products. They have been developing new printing techniques for digital art and photography for several years. Their focus on mobile arts has enabled them to design two new products that will be accessible to all.

They have a target of $30,000 and have some way to go, they’re currently on $3,037 with 27 days to go and as with most Kickstarter projects, it will not be funded if the target is not reached.

You can find out more here.


Supporting Video

Joanne Carter, creator of the world’s most popular mobile photography and art website—— TheAppWhisperer platform has been a pivotal cyberspace for mobile artists of all abilities to learn about, to explore, to celebrate and to share mobile artworks. Joanne’s compassion, inclusivity, and humility are hallmarks in all that she does, and is particularly evident in the platform she has built. In her words, “We all have the potential to remove ourselves from the centre of any circle and to expand a sphere of compassion outward; to include everyone interested in mobile art, ensuring every artist is within reach”, she has said. Promotion of mobile artists and the art form as a primary medium in today’s art world, has become her life’s focus. She has presented lectures bolstering mobile artists and their art from as far away as the Museum of Art in Seoul, South Korea to closer to her home in the UK at Focus on Imaging. Her experience as a jurist for mobile art competitions includes: Portugal, Canada, US, S Korea, UK and Italy. And her travels pioneering the breadth of mobile art includes key events in: Frankfurt, Naples, Amalfi Coast, Paris, Brazil, London. Pioneering the world’s first mobile art online gallery - has extended her reach even further, shipping from London, UK to clients in the US, Europe and The Far East to a global group of collectors looking for exclusive art to hang in their homes and offices. The online gallery specialises in prints for discerning collectors of unique, previously unseen signed limited edition art. Her journey towards becoming The App Whisperer, includes (but is not limited to) working for a paparazzi photo agency for several years and as a deputy editor for a photo print magazine. Her own freelance photographic journalistic work is also widely acclaimed. She has been published extensively both within the UK and the US in national and international titles. These include The Times, The Sunday Times, The Guardian, Popular Photography & Imaging, dpreview, NikonPro, Which? and more recently with the BBC as a Contributor, Columnist at Vogue Italia and Contributing Editor at LensCulture. Her professional photography has also been widely exhibited throughout Europe, including Italy, Portugal and the UK. She is currently writing several books, all related to mobile art and is always open to requests for new commissions for either writing or photography projects or a combination of both. Please contact her at:


  • Mike

    The framing/mounting options are nice. The wooden feet for the dimensional glass could be a little less clunky IMHO. Love the Bamboo and the floater stand off wall mount though!

    Please note that I believe the imaging process to be inkjet dye sublimation. I worked extensively with his process several years ago imaging ceramic tile commercially. This process has been around for a decade. The image is sharp and color is reasonably true to the original but it will fade if exposed to direct sunlight or strong florescent.

    • Mike

      Good news! I had the opportunity to speak with the developer via email about his process. He claims that dye sub is only one of several approaches they’re taking, several of the others employ a UV process which should produce a product less prone to fading.

      Keep in mind that everything fades in time, even a traditional dark room print can only withstand the ravages of direct light for 80-100 years. Inkjet dye sublimation was notoriously worse however exhibiting image degradation in as short a period as 18 months.