Did You Own A Polaroid Camera? You'll Want To Get This New Version

If you grew up in the 80s, your childhood photos are probably printed on the iconic squares that show they were taken by a Polaroid camera.

Snapping a picture, taking it out of your camera, and shaking it until it developed was a ritual everyone learned, but Polaroid's instant cameras gradually became less popular.

Today's cameras - and even our phones - take really great photos, but there was just something cool about taking a picture and watching it develop before your eyes. Fortunately, the company has introduced a new version of their classic product to celebrate their 80th anniversary this year.

The Polaroid Pop combines the snap and print technology that made Polaroids beloved around the world, with a few modern twists.


           Instagram photo by Polaroid • Jan 7, 2017 at 12:48am UTC


The Pop is a digital camera that also prints out your snaps in under a minute.

It uses a special technology that prints your photos without ink, so you don't have to worry about replacing cartridges. Unfortunately, that also means there's no reason to shake your photos anymore (but we're sure Polaroid won't mind if you still do it anyways).

The camera even has a 4 inch touch screen on the back, so you can make sure your photos look perfect.

Plus you'll never have to worry about losing your photos again. The Pop prints out smudge, water, and tear resistant photos. They even have an adhesive back, so you can turn any picture into a sticker for easy decorating. You can also save your photos on a micro sd card inside the camera, so you can give a snap away to a friend and still keep your own copy.

Don't rush out to the stores to get this awesome camera, because it won't be available until later this year. Still, it's exciting just thinking about all of the great pictures we'll be able to take with this.

The Pop seems like the perfect combination of nostalgia and modern technology, and we can't wait to have it!

Share this if you owned a Polaroid - or still do!

More Throwbacks


6 Classic Lego Sets That Every '90s Kid Wanted

There was no better teacher for this than Lego, which encouraged kids to be creative and discover different fields of history, science, and relatable day-to-day culture!If you and your siblings had any Lego growing up, then you'll know how much fun it was to build these sets. Let's see if you remember some of the most popular collections from the 90s!Fort LegoredoBest ToysThis was an awesome set to start out with. You got 6 cavalry units and a small team of bandits to play fight against each other in this western world. There was even multiple buildings for


The Ultimate 'Mork & Mindy' Fact List That Proves You Don't Know Shazbot

Robin Williams has left his mark on this world as a figure of life, energy, and happiness. While we mostly know him from his zany movie roles, we often overlook the time he truly did come from another planet!The hit show Mork & Mindy was a short-lived sitcom that has spawned a ton of cultural references that everyone repeats, but not many people seem to know the origin of. If you're looking to learn exactly where those rainbow suspenders came from, or if you remember watching this when it was still on TV, buckle up, because we're crash-landing this list

Pop Culture

4 Superhero Costumes With Hidden Meanings You Never Knew

Aside from their special abilities, a superhero's costume is an important part of their identity. While the colorful costumes were created to catch the reader's eye, there's more to them than meets the eye. There are a lot of tiny details, hidden symbols and meanings that many of us have probably never noticed. Here are 4 superheroes whose looks have hidden meanings you never knew: 1. Hulkideiaseopinioes.comBelieve it or not, when The Incredible Hulk made his first comic book appearance, he was not green. Stan Lee and Jack Kirby were inspired by Frankenstein's monster, so they gave him gray


The True Story Behind "The Sound of Music" Is Even Better Than Whiskers On Kittens

When Julie Andrews brought the sound of music down from the mountains and into our hearts, she brought with it a love for the real-life von Trapp family, who the story was based on. The movie follows the autobiography of the real Maria von Trapp, who was a nun that became a part of an Austrian family before the Nazi occupation in World War II. The film accurately portrays a lot about their lives and demeanor, but in Maria's published memoirs (that the film was based on) it is easy to see how much becomes simple Hollywood figment. Here are