A 10MP file with decent technique will still fall apart at large magnification. A high res file will show the lack of sharpness masked by the inability of the lower res file to render.Optics and wallet yes. But no more demanding shooting 100 MPIX than 10 MPIX. Camera shake is the same regardless of MPIX sizes. If anything you will often have less of it - never more.
Not sure what you are trying to say. Camera shake will show up in the exact same amount on the same print from a 10 MPIX and 100 MPIX camera. No visual difference at all. Except that high MPIX cameras mostly have better shutters - and thus may show a little less blur than "standard" resolution cameras.A 10MP file with decent technique will still fall apart at large magnification. A high res file will show the lack of sharpness masked by the inability of the lower res file to render.
So how do I load the lens profile into my 5D Mark IV? It's not an option when I load lens profiles via EOS Utility, which is the only way to load lens profiles of many Canon lenses.Global vision lenses do show up as their own Sigma models in profiles( and not as some spoofed Canon lens on Dslrs listed in that article.
Here is a screenshot from Dustin's review of Sigma lens.
Agree that its even less of a concern with mirrorless - but you get the same advantage also with a low MPIX mirrorless.except 100Mp mirrorless won't suffer from a camera shake as much as 100Mp DSLR would. A mirror shock was a big issue with high MP DSLR. Lack of flapping mirror in mirrorless augmented by a 2-stop IBIS will certainly take care of camera shake in many situations.
Camera shake will show up at the same rate. However 10MP will be unable to resolve it like 100MP. Thus the 100MP will be annoying upon examining small detail while the 10MP will have the familiar softness of a lower res image and obscure slight motion.Not sure what you are trying to say. Camera shake will show up in the exact same amount on the same print from a 10 MPIX and 100 MPIX camera. No visual difference at all. Except that high MPIX cameras mostly have better shutters - and thus may show a little less blur than "standard" resolution cameras.
1) No. You have not seen that. 2) No. It is not confirmed by anyone - because its not true.C. But in the end, all things being equal, high MP sensors are less forgiving than low MP ones.
I have seen this in my own cameras (up to 50MP) and this is also confirmed by many others in the field.
Did you know a guy named Roger Brannon that worked there?I've not seen toilet paper in a store in 3 or more weeks. Irony: I used to work for SCA Tissue in Cherokee, Alabama back in 2004-2006. We used to get to take home TP for free all the time. That would be a dream job today.
No.... I just want a camera for photography not videography. The first word out of the guy's mouth was about video. They already screwed up the MKIII vith their video frame rate needs. About time they made one for STILL PHOTOGRAPHERS. I won't complain if they do that. Just don't give me 20MP still camera in 2020.Don't worry, even if they take your advice, you'll still have something to gripe about.
Why would I do that? I have access to over 100 electron-beam 3D metal deposition printers and 3D polymer printers and multiple 3D-XYZ laser scanners in the main Vancouver or Burnaby warehouses!Y’all should just buy a real nice 3D scanner and 3D printer and call it a day.
You’re not talking about the vast majority of work out there, which is, at most, a double page spread at 150lpi, that reauires 266 dpi in the image file. That’s even an extreme for most work. We did a picture of Bombay Sapphire that went on the side of a skyscraper (Special printing, and numerous prints). That was over a dozen stories high. The original image was just 8mp.