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I can't understand why Canon would persist to make F4 lenses, specially ones that are designed to be upgrades (Fisheye 8-15mm f4).
Probably the most pointless aperture setting there is.
Exactly!no news here: "we look forward to the advent of high-resolution model of the EOS". We are all looking forward to that. This poor guy works for Canon and he is looking forward to the same thing we are.
Pretty much my thoughts.
That there is heresy! How dare you blaspheme and validate Nikon's 36MP D800/D810 or Sony's cameras?
You should be saying that a high MP will be hard to work with, your computer is not fast enough, storage cards too small, pixels will be smaller and noisier, etc.
Everyone knows that a high megapixel Nikon is the devil's spawn, while a high megapixel Canon will be a godsend.....
For those testing the IS, are you half-pressing the shutter (or pressing AF-ON if you use BBF) and then letting the IS system operate for ~0.5 s to fully stabilize the image? I've often found that if you simply press the shutter on an IS lens, you get a shot that's not much better than no IS. Here are some tests I did with the 100L.
I've been holding out for Canon's supposed 50mm IS and possibly even an 85 IS.
We're over half way into 2014, I just may have to buy glass from a different manufacturer :/
16-35 f/4 IS makes it the year of the lens!
Dear friend Surapon. Unlike wine, the batteries deteriorate over the years, and keep them without use does not prevent them from deteriorating. Specifically, the Ni-MH batteries should be stored discharged, to prevent premature aging. The exception of the great ENELOOP, which has a special chemical composition for longer life.
As you have 4 batteries, you can number each one and rotate to all be in use. If you think you can take months without using a particular battery, keep it uncharged to preserve it.