But, the most fascinating of the demonstrations involved an older framed picture that was probably three feet long and perhaps eight inches high. Using the "stitching" technique, he scanned segments of the photo through the glass, uploaded it onto his laptop computer, and allowed the stitching to duplicate the framed photo.
I was astounded!
I did not purchase my Flip-Pal at that time, although I wish that I had. I continue to see different people demonstrate it at different venues. But, I just couldn't justify buying it for myself.
Three years ago I attended a Family History Expo in Sandy, Utah. I skipped one of the classes to to spend time in the Expo Hall. I found the Flip-Pal booth and was delightfully given one-on-one time with the seller. I had to make sure this was something I could do.
Needless to say, I walked out of the Expo Hall with my very own Flip-Pal. It was a long drive from Utah to Ohio, but within moments I was scanning anything I could find in the car.
Now, I scan away on any trip we're on. I scan mindlessly while watching television. Just like you, I have hundreds, if not thousands of photos from a lifetime of being part of a family.
My only regret is that I had not purchased it sooner.
Come on! Enter! You have until Tuesday night at midnight, EST.