I tend to trust my center AF. The others are fine for landscape, but hit and miss for portraiture (unfortunately).
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That's great Artwork than involved good photography but the final product would be classified by me as Artwork.
If I can do it in the wet darkroom (cropping, dodging, burning, filtering) then it's completely legal
I found the sky boring and added clouds to make it more interesting.
Do you think this is cheating? I really want to know.
Am very confused. I have made changes but not altered nature. Have I done something wrong?
Seems like the smartest thing is to buy gear made on the continent where you live.
Wait, 1.3 crop? I think you guys are thinking backwards...
A 1.3 crop sensor is BIGGER than a 1.6 crop... so how can Nikon offer a BIGGER crop than the 1.5 crop sensor they put into the camera?
what is 1.3x crop mode?
how can a camera that has an 1.5 crop sensor have an 1.3 crop mode?
does that mean the image is cropped further with an 1.3 factor?
only a part of the sensor is used?
QuoteIt's possible canon will use the 1Dx AF unit which would make for incredible coverage on APS-C (and if it has dual processors maybe it could be fully functional unlike the 5D3).
Unlikely. Canon doesn't work like that.
The 7D Mark II needs to be clearly inferior in every way to the 1DX.
That is the Canon way.
Will the 7D2 or the 70D meet this Specs? I hope so....
Do you live in the US ... if so, for under $1000 the only option is 24-105 f/4 L IS ... the Tamron 24-70 f/2.8 VC sells for almost $1300 in US ... but a few months ago I bought brand new Tamron 24-70 f/2.8 VC from Amazon Japan for $1048 ... currently it is selling at $965 in Amazon.co.jp
I can not either use the camera as microwave or make coffee with it.
still the same problem TrumpetPower to keep apart what DR are and 15pictures/sec or whatever??
If you're on vacation and not shooting seriously, you should already expect to be making compromises left and right. Hell, you might not even have time to set up a tripod, let alone square and level the camera. "Only" being able to push your images a half dozen stops before the first hints of noise rather than eight stops before the first hint of noise is the least of your compromises.
If you're on assignment, either you've got the time to do the job right no matter how long it takes, or you've got the money to spend to do the job right in the bare minimum amount of time. If neither, either your pricing and / or booking is off or you're simply out of your league.
Does it really matter if you take three shots and throw away two or if you take three shots and use two of them?
I ask myself:
had you every a job to be done, where the customer was unsatisfied with the dynamic range in a picture
where you had the same picture twice (1x "high" DR and 1x "low" DR) and the customer was eager to get the highDR-picture?