Alex Cunningham created a Gravatar account and uploaded a picture in
During their ceremony held at The Times Center in New York City, The Shorty Awards projected an animated GIF measuring 288 square feet.
The GIF, created by Shorty Awards cofounder and Sawhorse Media CTO Lee Semel, featured the "Shorty Whale", designed by Yiying Lu. Lu also designed the original and iconic "Fail Whale." Read more about the project here, and see the GIF in action here.
Darryl Learie made a slide show containing 9,591 high-definition pictures. It was uploaded to YouTube and lasted over two hours.
Matt Vescovo looked at three pictures of his mother without calling her
for 11 minutes, 15.37 seconds. The record was set at a RecordSetter
LIVE! event at Meltdown Comics in Los Angeles, California.
Lincoln A. took 35 alternate hand selfies in 15 seconds.
Frankie Norstad took 15 portraits of people with either a bunny
ear or devil horn sign behind their heads in one minute. She achieved
the feat at a World Record Appreciation Society event held in San
Francisco, California on September 24, 2009.
See full-sized image here.
Munish Bansal took photos of his daughter Suman Bansal daily until her 18th birthday. He has 6,575 photos in his collection. Read more about the feat here.
Samson-Ramson has 2,500 photo albums on Facebook.
Kong K. uploaded 115,261 photos on Facebook
Caleb led his friends in posting photos about their night of setting and breaking world record on Instagram. Together they posted a total of 574 photos.
Matt Robinson created nine FaceTime video repeats on his iPhone
Cecilia Viejo Serrano framed 188 people, including herself, in a crowd
self-portrait without using any preview settings on the camera.
While dressed as Santa, Art Hoffman posed for a photo inside a bus
shelter with 12 other people.
During a RecordSetter LIVE! event at Vail Snow Daze 2013 in Vail, Colorado, 56 people took selfies at once. RecordSetter founders Dan Rollman and Corey Henderson were present to officiate.
See a full recap of the Pepsi-presented event here.
Mike Hedge has taken 1,014 photographs of people jumping. See Hedge’s entire collection here.
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