2 new Kickstarter-Indiegogo features that might change the game

adaptalux

Promising studio quality on the go, the British company Adaptalux hit its £107,000 toward a £100,000 goal late last week.

Pre-orders for the little Adaptalux studio, which received attention from the likes of F-Stoppers, PetaPixel, DIY Photography and Engadget, are being taken on the Adaptalux website.

The “Pre-Order here” button and new, full screen photo background now on the Adaptalux campaign page comes from Kickstarter’s new Spotlight feature. Debuted last month, Spotlight allows creators to add a button (like one that says you can still buy our product) and keep funders up to date with developments after the crowdfunding campaign is over.

The ability to allow sales to continue after a crowdfunding campaign ends is a first for Kickstarter, said spokesperson Justin Kazmark.

Similarly, Indiegogo’s InDemand came out in January and allows people to give or continue to purchase a product after a successful campaign has ended.

So if you still want that portable drone for photography or to back Super Troopers 2 (once they hit $4.5 million they’ll add live bears!), now’s your chance.

Related Posts

Pro tip: Do not become a professional photographer The final design of the book professionally designed by Dirk's wife Sherry Schafer. "The ones in the back are the "DONT DO" manuscripts, edits and dr...
Photo Raw Magazine needs help to become Raw View A photo magazine known for its long photo essays and worldwide lens has five days to complete a crowdfunding campaign to finish off a facelift. ...
Hashtag analysis and protest pics from the crowd d... Photo credit: Joshua Sinn. If the symbol of protest for a previous generation was a Black Power fist, maybe the symbol of this generation includes...
Photos: What resilience in America’s Heartla... Floor hands/derrick hands Odie Cummins (left) and Will Demerest lay down a set of lumber cribbing to pad the rig. The workover rig will back up to th...

Comments

comments

Khari Johnson
Khari is founder and editor of Through the Cracks: Crowdfunding in Journalism. He also writes about bots and artificial intelligence for VentureBeat. He has built news startups in the U.S. and Europe for the last decade.

1 COMMENT

Leave a Reply