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Yes, LYTRO ILLUM exports batches of tiff files which are editable in Lightroom and can be re-imported back into Lytro Desktop 4.0 for viewing and presentation. I am a Lytro Employee.
By Mark C. on June 14, 2014
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Camera with the lens, lens cap, lens hood, battery, charger and strap.
By Kakumani on October 28, 2014
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The short answer is that there is a limit to the range of focus of the picture within your scene, depending on how close you are to the closest subject and the zoom setting. This is explained in detail on the Lytro web site in their instructional videos.
By L. D. Hones on November 30, 2014
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Not it won't. This is not for event shooting. The pictures you get from it will be of far worse quality and clarity than that from a full frame dslr. You can check their sample pictures on lytro website. Without the focus shift capability, it's basically an iphone quality level camera, even lower pixel density.
By Will Woo on January 26, 2016
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The megarray sensors don't have a direct correlation to mega pixels. Also the system doesn't take "40mp image at 10 focal lengths" the system captures light vectors simultaneously and uses this data to create images with a variable focal length, to this point you can have images with multiple focal lengths inside of th… see more The megarray sensors don't have a direct correlation to mega pixels. Also the system doesn't take "40mp image at 10 focal lengths" the system captures light vectors simultaneously and uses this data to create images with a variable focal length, to this point you can have images with multiple focal lengths inside of the same photo. Taking 10 would be like using multiple breaks, which you can achieve with a standard slr, however they're taken a different times and subsequently have different captures temporally. For instance if you did breaks on a slr of a high motion sports event you would have ghosting as characters motion was captured at different moments, although very close together. With the lytro you could take an action shot and have multiple focal points in the exact same time, thus no ghosting. Take a look at photos of a sports event with it to get an idea.
That all done and said, the image quality is quite poor and something you could expect from a 12mp point and shoot. It has some very interesting things you can do with this, but don't expect ultra high res output. It's not something you could use to capture high definition landscape or use to output prints to use on anything larger than an 8"x12" and even then that's pushing it. It's an interesting toy if you don't care about quality and are trying to capture some very specific shots which require many focal lengths, but it's just not up to the quality and features you'd expect when shooting with even a low end dslr. Frankly my iPhone 6 takes higher quality shots. see less
The megarray sensors don't have a direct correlation to mega pixels. Also the system doesn't take "40mp image at 10 focal lengths" the system captures light vectors simultaneously and uses this data to create images with a variable focal length, to this point you can have images with multiple focal lengths inside of the same photo. Taking 10 would be like using multiple breaks, which you can achieve with a standard slr, however they're taken a different times and subsequently have different captures temporally. For instance if you did breaks on a slr of a high motion sports event you would have ghosting as characters motion was captured at different moments, although very close together. With the lytro you could take an action shot and have multiple focal points in the exact same time, thus no ghosting. Take a look at photos of a sports event with it to get an idea.
That all done and said, the image quality is quite poor and something you could expect from a 12mp point and shoot. It has some very interesting things you can do with this, but don't expect ultra high res output. It's not something you could use to capture high definition landscape or use to output prints to use on anything larger than an 8"x12" and even then that's pushing it. It's an interesting toy if you don't care about quality and are trying to capture some very specific shots which require many focal lengths, but it's just not up to the quality and features you'd expect when shooting with even a low end dslr. Frankly my iPhone 6 takes higher quality shots.

By Mrepop on March 27, 2016
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No
By Porter Brown Jr on May 22, 2017
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I'm going to assume it is a failed product and they are likely trying to break even on their investment. If you wanted to try one of these now is the time at only $379 compared to the original $1,299. I'm strongly considering playing around with one. Even if it's crap the concept is interesting
By Avery S. on June 14, 2016