As it’s name implies, the Infragram detects near-infrared light and functions as a photosynthesis detector. A what? A detector that detects when plant life is absorbing light energy and converting it into the sugars it needs to survive and grow. Not interested?
Well, the Infragram also captures a lovely alternate color view of nature that goes beyond simple infra-red photography.
For about less than $10, you can convert any old point-and-shoot camera you are about ready to toss out into an Infragram and impress colleagues and friends.
Read the instructions at: popular science.
WARNING: This procedure involve opening up a camera and accessing various parts. Capacitors that power a camera’s flash can deliver a dangerous shock even long after batteries are removed. Attempt at your own risk.