Well, the surprise might be, that the price tag is even higher than ever before ... my two cents
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Somewhere in my mind I have the feeling Canon might not be doing the 0.18 micron process at all, but instead going directly to the next one (0.12, 0.09 or 0.065 maybe?), and that is why they have such problems in getting it to roll.Even better. Oh, what will a 5D4 be like...na forget it. The 5D3 is still way too much camera for me But as I my current FF lens line up contains about all the ones I will ever need for my type of photography it is quite attractive to save up for whatever may be up next in the 5D series. I will not early adopt it next time, cause the 5D3 is really amazing. But if let's say, ISO 3200 really turn out to be the new ISO 400 in a crop cam like the 7DII, then I do not dare to imagine what the new ISO 51200 will look like on the next 5D...can you?
It makes sense doing something like that when you have your own factories and do not want to upgrade them too often. Going to 0.18, just to do it all over again in 2 years? I don't think so. But, leapfrogging the competition and take them by surprise, and in the same time prolonging the active time of the process platform? Yes, I think I'll vote for that.
oh that will make some people unhappy.....
but maybe all this points to a 180µm process in 2014...
the big MP camera and the 7D MK2 both with a new sensor design made with a new manufacturing process.
prototypes could be out... but for mass manufacturing canon needs to build new factorys or update existing ones. and that takes some time.QuoteThe same source does say “several lenses will be coming in 2013″.
well can he be a bit more vague?
Sometimes before deleting my rejected pictures, I convert them to b/w and once in a while they turn into keepers Here are a few recent ones. Not sure if to crop them tighter and still trying to figure out sharpening...
I have been impressed enough with Haida's new Pro MC II filters in 77mm that I recently purchase one for my Tamron in 82mm. I have both a ND1000 (10 stop) and ND64 (6 stop). The filter ring is very, very slim and produces very little vignetting.
I thought for a while when first reading your post that he was using alpha channel adjustments. Having now seen the video it seems he has just gone and altered the view to grayscale. Click on Image - Mode - Grayscale (this is just a viewing mode while working on the file), and change it back when done with the adjustments. Working in a grayscale is much easier as it's easier to see the adjustments without being distracted by the colors and colorfringing and such.
I have CS 6, but the same should apply. Also, be sure to shoot in Raw, as it gives you more flexibility in pulling on curves and levels afterwards.
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