French physicist Joseph-Nicephore Niepce invented photoengraving in 1816 and made the first photograph in 1826. The photograph displays a view from an upper window of Niepce’s house formed on a pewter plate inside a camera obscura over the course of an eight-hour exposure. The photograph is preserved at the University of Texas, USA.
- Nicéphore Niépce – Wikipedia
Niépce developed heliography, a technique he used to create the world’s oldest surviving product of a photographic process: a print made from a photoengraved printing plate in 1825. In 1826 or 1827, he used a primitive camera to produce the oldest surviving photograph of a real-world scene.
- 1826 View from the Window at Le Gras Joseph Nicéphore …
… known photograph, so it’s fitting that the man who made it was an inventor and not an artist. In the 1820s, Joseph Nicéphore Niépce had become fascinated …
- Niépce and the Invention of Photography – Nicéphore …
… Experiments. camera-obscura-invention-photographie Replica of a camera obscura … In may 1816 he produced the first image of nature : a view from a window . It was a … In 1825, he etched his images on copper, from 1826 onwards on tin.
- Nicéphore Niépce | French inventor | Britannica
Nicéphore Niépce, in full Joseph-Nicéphore Niépce, (born March 7, 1765, … In 1826/27, using a camera, he made a view from his workroom on a pewter plate, …
- The First Photograph Ever Taken (1826) | Open Culture
Apr 23, 2015 – … harder-to-pronounce name of his onetime partner Joseph Nicéphore Niépce, who produced the first known photograph ever, taken in 1826.