In Brief

iPhone users can download Gudak and take pictures as though their device were an old-school disposable camera

Those nostalgic for the time of the Kodak disposable camera can recreate the experience of using them with their smartphone, using an app called Gudak. Gudak was created by Korean startup Screw Bar.

The app opens up to look like the back of the disposable camera, with its own tiny viewfinder at the top  and a “film roll” counter. A user can take 24 pictures before having to process the photos through the app’s photo lab. The photos then take three days to process, and you have to wait 12 hours before getting a new roll for the camera. Some processed photos might return with problems with the light and color, as you would expect from an authentic disposable camera.

Screw Bar released the app on the iTunes store for $0.99.

Gudak

Those nostalgic for the time of the Kodak disposable camera can recreate the experience of using them with their smartphone, using an app called Gudak. Gudak was created by Korean startup Screw Bar.

The app opens up to look like the back of the disposable camera, with its own tiny viewfinder at the top  and a “film roll” counter. A user can take 24 pictures before having to process the photos through the app’s photo lab. The photos then take three days to process, and you have to wait 12 hours before getting a new roll for the camera. Some processed photos might return with problems with the light and color, as you would expect from an authentic disposable camera.