One more from yesterday, taken by a friend. This one is me, shooting a young buck in the field next to the parking lot on a blustery day at Sachuest Point National Wildlife Refuge in Rhode Island.
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What about lenses?
...but the whole TS-E 17/4 or 840/5.6 argument is largely moot with mirrorless options these days. Why?
Do you enjoy emberrasing and belittling and degrading people? Honestly, dude.
This place would be FAR more peaceful if you would just leave people alone. Regardless of how wrong they may be.
And I think we all need to back the hell off of people, and stop antagonism.
I don't know if it is simply ignorance here, or whether it is just conveniently forgetting,
But Neuro currently is much more than DR. Mirror less, MP, 7d2 sensor improvement and such are in the scanner.
I guess I don't understand the point of your post.
I simply state, for low-light work, where some photographers crop images to get a desired composition, the 7D2 will provide you with similar performance (at certain ISOs), and double the megapixels.
But for what it's worth, the keeper shots on the 7D2 were higher than that on my 5D3. I put that down to the dual-pixel AF, though, more than anything else.
Essentially, are 5DIII @ 1000mm f/10 and 7DII @ 700mm f/5.6 basically the same (and not worth buying a new camera for), or in low light is there a little advantage to the crop here?
This is why I implore all "photonerds" to really watch Tony's video. He explains why sensor efficiency is so important, and just how impressive the 7D2 really is, given how many (smaller) pixels they've crammed into such a tiny area.
Remember. The 7D has almost the same amount of pixels as the 5D3, in just about half the area!!
Watched the video.
So what you are telling me is that the 7D2 with the right lens (at 100mm) is better than the 5D3 (with the wrong lens) at a similar focal length.
With the 7D2 and a 70-200mm lens, I can get 360mm framing with 5D3 ISO performance in a lightweight package.
I'm thinking about buying the 300 and a couple years down the road adding a 600.
Adding in a crop body gives another 1.6 factor. Thus we get 300 f/2.8 to 960
f/5.6f/9. Both of the shots below were handheld.