Does the dust affect your images? I have some dust in mine and I can't notice any issues. I'll happily leave mine as is.
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That is a nicely sized lens. Probably wont take filters, as most ultrawides sport a very large filter thread for that purpose.
2000 shots. That can't be many books. How much will four e-books or so cost you compared to all that time taking the photos and post processing them, let alone the cost of the lighting rig and the flights to Germany?I am going to be taking pictures of regular books and not any special ones.How fast are you going to turn the pages? And are you going to use the flash at full power with your 1D X and EF-S 55-250 with your petal hood? I'm guessing overheating won't be an issue for any of the Canon flashes with that usage, but a spare set of duracells might come in handy.
Failing that, why not just buy these 'regular books' as e-books?
I do not want to pay for any books if I get can them for free.
I am going to be taking pictures of regular books and not any special ones.How fast are you going to turn the pages? And are you going to use the flash at full power with your 1D X and EF-S 55-250 with your petal hood? I'm guessing overheating won't be an issue for any of the Canon flashes with that usage, but a spare set of duracells might come in handy.
|Canon EOS remote live view function in DPP Digital Photo Professional||Small | Large|
can u give me a part number to look up for the lens u refer to?
Phase detect already does that through a single lens - aligning the image projected through the left and the right half of the lens.D-U-A-L AF... some sort of stereo solution for depth detection?
D-U-A-L AF, phase and contrast at the same time?
I haven't an informed guess, frankly.
On some unrelated level, I was reading about the camera-designs of the Kinect II and the original the other day, and was surprised that the dual cameras of the first-gen are to be replaced by a single camera in the new version. By comparison, SONY's next EyeToy is rumored to move to a twin camera design. Outside of the videogame industry, TrackingPoint uses a proprietary stereoscopic approach for their new optics system.
I think this is a rambling way of saying that I'm seeing a wider application of dual-optic design in different consumer products, and cameras are overdue for similar methods.
I don't know how a stereo design can be applied to a single lens DSLR--IF that is the Big Reveal--but the general concept of "twin-something" is intriguing to me.
55 -250mmThey're both EF-S lenses. If you do go for a FF body such as the 6D, you'll have to set aside some budget to buy EF lenses to go with it. What's your budget?
I have the 70-300 L. In my opinion it's a very good lens which I certainly can recommend for shooting in the 250-300 range. Compared to the 100-400L you get a lens which is a lot lighter and smaller and has a newer generation of IS. If you don't need the extra reach, I don't see the point in the 100-400L. If you do want to go beyond 300 though then be aware that the 70-300L doesn't take TC in which case you may be better of with 100-400L. Just my 2C.