I don't know, any good? I tried to get the sun behind the steeple but couldn't get an angle on it.
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Most of us are not forensic photographers who shoot crime scenes and dead bodies ... photography for me is a passionate hobby and an art form ... I'm no good at drawing or painting or sculpting ... the closest I can hope to get to any decent art form is making images and manipulating them the way I like ... I am happy to manipulate and change images so they are pleasing and/or compelling to look at ... even if it mans adding a lighting bolt or removing an ugly wire or add an extra cheetah or make a fat person look a little slimmer (in fact I routinely use liquify tool to make people, with a big paunch, look a little slimmer) and as a photographer it gives me great joy to see people feel good about themselves when they look at the images I've manipulated ... I don't give a damn if the so called "purists" think it is unethical ... I thank God everyday that photography is my hobby and that it gives me a chance to look for beauty in the world around me and if I can't see it, I'll just manipulate that scene in photoshop, and I don't need to worry about being unethical coz I am not a forensic photographer shooting crime scenes and dead bodies.
A swap to this model of using Adope CS6 will cause some problems for big organisations that have to secure their datas .
The head of the IT department in the organisation where I work, is in doubt whether the state bureaus is allowing to open the firewall/safety-solutions to use this cloud based software. It is to risky. They are in fear to get hacked.
And we own really a lot of CS6 licences.
Okay, repeat after me: This is NOT a cloud application. This is Not a cloud application.
From Adobe's website: "And, as always, your applications live on your desktop, not in a browser and not in the cloud."
It is just a confusingly-named marketing scheme.
I'm thinking Adobe hired that ex-ceo from Netflix
I, also, am paranoid about having a single point of attachment. With this setup, I made a 1" loop with a long velcro strip, wrap it around about 3 or 4 times, around the corner of the L-Bracket, then bought a small, high-strength carabiner and attached it through both the Blackrapid carabiner and the velcro. Now, if the Blackrapid or Spider clamp fails, the L-bracket should save the camera. Wasn't meant to be if the L-bracket fails!
Blackrapid double strap, Kirk 1" clamps on the ends of the straps, Arca-Swiss type plates on bodies/lenses and an AS-type ballhead clamp.
Reading these last few posts reminds me of how surprised I am that my 135/2 isn't larger, especially compared with my 200/2.8
135 / 2.0 = 67.5
200 / 2.8 = 71.4
Only 4mm different...
It is quite easy actually. If you want to know what size it would require just divide the focal length with the required f-stop and you'll see what size the front element diameter would be. So, for a 100-400mm f/1.2 the front element would be 33,3cm in diameter.
If you divide the focal length with the diameter of the front element you'll get the maximum f-stop for that lens.
Rather than a straightforward minimum IQ score, I propose the following criterion for forum participation:
(IQ score / your camera's DR score) > 9
The smaller denominator gives more of a chance for us dumb Canon shooters to participate in this forum.