The Lytro Light Field Camera is a breath of fresh air in a tradi6onal digital camera market. Its colorful anodized aluminum body, supple rubber controls and intui6ve touchscreen deliver a complex message with clarity – the new way to experience photography is here. Lab device – mul6ple cameras tethered to supercomputer Stanford lab camera array Lytro Lytro shrinks what required a mul6ple lens array and supercompu6ng lab into an iconic, handheld, consumer product – radically advancing product architecture in the process. Lens 8X Op6cal zoom, f/2 aperture lens. Aperture is constant across the en6re zoom range for op6mal light capture. Light ﬁeld sensor Micro-‐lens array Light ﬁeld engine Processes the light ray data captured by the sensor. * Exploded component assembly * Exploded Enclosure assembly 4 Screws holding enAre assembly Lens bezel Aluminum extrusion Houses the lens Co-‐molded back housing Contains all but the lens and provides tac6le control points and USB access Lytro’s new physical architecture splits electronics into 4 logic boards, stacked inline with sensor, engine, baOery, lens and screen. This hyper-‐dense stack is threaded by 4 long screws and enclosed in a 112mm long sleeve made of an aluminum extrusion and co-‐molded rubber. Reminiscent of a kaleidoscope, Lytro is highly compact and streamlined. An anodized aluminum tube func6ons as both cosme6c housing and structure while a geometric grip-‐paOern seamlessly integrates shuOer, power and zoom line – the end result is a camera without a single superﬂuous gesture. Lanyard hole ShuOer buOon USB door Power BuOon Each component within was weighed and posi6oned precisely to place the center of gravity directly under the shuOer buOon -‐ a seemingly small detail that rests Lytro eﬀortlessly and securely in your hand.