Here's a very simple "angle viewfinder" solution I've come up with for those times when I'm doing tabletop macro photography or need to get down to the groundlevel. It's cheap, it's not refined, and a bit kitschy, but hey, it works. I know Flipbac makes a unit that is verticall and horizontally operable (and much slicker), but I 1) didn't want something permanently attached to the camera (the Flipbac frame), and 2) wanted to see if I could do on the cheap. Here are the parts: E-PM1    OLYMPUS M.14-42mm F3.5-5.6 II R    14mm    f/3.5    1/60s    ISO 250 The pack of five 3" x 3" mirrors was 99 cents from the local craft store. The door hinge was $2.70 for a pack of two. It's really simple. A few drops of super glue on the door hinge gaps creates enough friction so that the hinge will stay in position at different angles. Then glue the mirror back to one flap of the door hinge, and let it sit. Be sure to not let super glue near to the mirror surface, otherwise the glue will fog up the mirror. E-PM1    OLYMPUS M.14-42mm F3.5-5.6 II R    14mm    f/3.5    1/60s    ISO 200 When it's all dry, it's ready for use! Simply put the other flap under the camera body and position the mirrored flap at an appropriate angle: Canon PowerShot ELPH 100 HS    5.0-20.0 mm    5mm    f/2.8    1/60s    ISO 500 Here's a close-up view. The "ghosting" in the reflection is far less noticeable in use: Canon PowerShot ELPH 100 HS    5.0-20.0 mm    5mm    f/2.8    1/30s    ISO 160 So it works well enough like that. However, there's room for improvement. Attaching the contraption to the base of the camera would obviously make it more flexible. You could use self-adhesive velcro strips to attach the mirror to the camera. The screw holes on the hinge also offers a possibility. The holes are slightly smaller than 1/4", you'll need to Dremel or drill it out to the proper width. Then using screws and nuts and maybe wingnuts, you could make it attachable to the tripod socket of the camera with minimal work.