5DII + 50/1.4
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A recent picture of Richmond Castle in the Yorkshire Dales, Northern England.
5DII + 28/1.8 @ about f5.6
Beautiful shot. I really like your picture. Well done.
I got into this ridiculous hobby post retirement. It is a self-satisfying way to pass the time as it keeps me off the streets and outta the bars, but, if someone approached me about making a career from photography...I would be forced to slap them up-side the head. http://work.chron.com/estimated-salary-photographer-7219.html
Aside from the occasionally successful wedding and fashion photog...who is gonna buy your stuff.
Besides the local hotel that hosts local photography and the traveling art shows that caters to folks with some disposable income...photography doesn't sell.
Peruse the "decorator wall décor" websites, photography occupies a very small subset therein, so again I ask...who is gonna buy your stuff?
I have never missed GPS or wifi on any of my bodies, so that would not be a sacrifice for me. 30% price cut on that and another 20% to skip video ...
I find it a bit strange that they sell both versions here in Norway tough. I don´t believe many are willing to pay the price for GPS and wifi.
Quote from: neuroanatomistAs for sharpness, while it's true that a multilayer sensor wouldn't need the blurring caused by an AA filter to avoid color moiré, that blurring is predictable and thus highly correctable with sharpening in post, so the true gain in sharpness is minor at best.Not true. "No AA" picture can still be corrected/sharpened better than picture "with AA". Multilayer without AA can be sharpened/"regenerated" even further.
For 50% of a 6d you're getting a Rebel, and I somehow doubt you'll want to produce anything with that kind of usability.
Shouldn't the excellent EFs 17-55 f2.8 be considered ?
Considered, yes, but imho then dismissed unless you need constant f because what's the use of getting a fast zoom on crop? If you're that desperate for light or thin dof go ff (if you can cough up the $$$), otherwise crop is all about flexibility, reach and having fun shooting.
Unfocused, that was well done!
Thanks for posting that link Sporgon!
Looking at Eastwood's examples, it appears to me that most of the variation in portrait perspective occurs in the range of 24mm to 70mm. The difference between 100 and 300 was minimal to my eye.