A Casio representative demonstrates its point-and-shoot cameras that are designed to improve your golf swing.
To find film cameras at CP+, you have to find accessory makers with a taste for the retro. This Leica M6 was put on display by Cotta to show off its leather straps.
Sony erected a garden in the middle of its booth for models to walk around holding expensive cameras.
Sigma's notorious 200-500mm f/2.8 "bazooka" lens. It retails for around $26,000.
Sigma's DP Quattro line suspended in space.
The Nikon booth had this soccer player do keepy-uppies so attendees could test the autofocus systems of the company's latest SLRs. My fifteen-year-old F80 held up pretty well.
Nikon shows off photos taken with Nikon cameras.
An attendee examines Zeiss' lens range.
A presentation on Casio's weird Exilim EX-FR10, a camera that splits in two to act as a remote viewfinder.
One use case? Stick it on your (actual) dog and track its point of view from afar.
A shot of the Fujifilm logo shot on Fuji film.
Photographer Knut Koivisto gives a presentation at Fujifilm's booth.
Epson's Moverio smart glasses were unveiled at CES 2014. A spokesperson demonstrates the technology while wearing a pair herself.
Attendees try out Moverio for themselves.
A model on the runway for Hasselblad, a company whose cheapest proper camera costs about 350 times as much as the one I used to take this photo.
This Casio 3D projector, which beams an image onto a molded plastic screen, looked a lot more nightmarish in real life.
Canon knows that cute animals equal wild attendance.
Everything that goes into Canon's PowerShot G7 X lens.
Cameras on display at Canon's booth.
A Canon representative gives a presentation on the show floor.
The DanCam is a basic SLR camera that you assemble yourself out of cardboard. It uses special thermosensitive paper as "film."
Evidently no-one told Kenko Tokina about #nofilter.
Flash company Nissin shows off its lighting power in a live demo.
Almost all of the companies competing at CP+ can at least agree on the basic components of a photograph. Lytro, on the other hand, was present to try to convince Japanese consumers that there's no reason why a camera shouldn't be able to refocus after the photo's been taken.
A Lytro representative talks a show-goer through the Illum camera's unique features.
Toshiba keeps trying to make "lifenology" happen.
At CP+, you cannot escape the throngs of show-goers scrambling to take photos of women holding brochures for wireless printers.
Panasonic's cameraphone, the Lumix CM1, had a big presence at this year's CP+. Panasonic apparently doesn't want Japanese customers to think of it as a smartphone, however — it says the CM1 will be released "as a camera" here soon.
Panasonic is pushing its Lumix GH4 as the ultimate drone video camera. It's seen here mounted on a model from DJI.
Sony and Olympus are neighbors on the show floor. The former bailed out the latter by buying a 10 percent stake in 2012.
This photo did not turn out well at all, but I'm including it because I neglected to cover Sony's new full-frame FE lenses in my roundup yesterday.
Come back, "make.believe," all is forgiven.
Sony would like to demonstrate the wildlife photography capabilities of its cameras. CP+ is held in a cavernous event hall in the largest megalopolis in the world. Solution? Attach a toy eagle on a wire and spin it from the ceiling.
I took this in my apartment this morning to make sure the film had wound properly on the Natura Classica. It's not from CP+, but I thought I'd include it anyway in case any Studio Ghibli fans are reading.