More information on the Canon EOS-1D X Mark III [CR2]

privatebydesign

Would you take advice from a cartoons stuffed toy?
Jan 29, 2011
7,901
1,033
119
yeah its become common to shoot that way but with much smaller mirrorless cameras
Thats because most mirrorless are smaller! But I've seen people shooting with GFX 50's and 100's doing it and they are the same size as a 1 series and the lenses are not small.
 

Aussie shooter

@brett.guy.photography
Dec 6, 2016
459
459
I like to trust but verify. Can you post some of the photos you have taken with the A9 which were impossible with the 1dx?

Thanks in advance
I never ever NEVER EVER found the shutter to scare ANY wildlife in ANY part of the world. Never Ever. No bird. No mammal. NONE
[/QUOTE]

I have been in situations(on the deck of a boat parked in the ice with approaching polar Bears) where it was a must to go to silent shutter mode on a 7d2. there was one D500 shooter who had to be pulled up and told to go quiet because his shutter was very audible to the bear at a distance of 30m. And both of those cameras are magnitudes of order quieter than a 1dx2
 
  • Like
Reactions: Jack Douglas

miggyt

I'm New Here
Sep 3, 2018
17
3
Thats because most mirrorless are smaller! But I've seen people shooting with GFX 50's and 100's doing it and they are the same size as a 1 series and the lenses are not small.
its easy to say "ive seen people do this". but like i said, you can do it but not for long periods of time. its not easy to shoot live view full time on cameras like 1DX and GFX especially with larger lenses.
 

Jack Douglas

CR for the Humour
Apr 10, 2013
6,140
1,078
Alberta, Canada
I never ever NEVER EVER found the shutter to scare ANY wildlife in ANY part of the world. Never Ever. No bird. No mammal. NONE
I have been in situations(on the deck of a boat parked in the ice with approaching polar Bears) where it was a must to go to silent shutter mode on a 7d2. there was one D500 shooter who had to be pulled up and told to go quiet because his shutter was very audible to the bear at a distance of 30m. And both of those cameras are magnitudes of order quieter than a 1dx2
[/QUOTE]
My guess is that if a dozen machine guns were going off at once it would be more significant than one. Also, if I were leading a group, knowing that noises might be problematic, I'd error on the side of quietness. Personally, I wouldn't make as strong a statement as was made, but here I am with a multitude of shots taken with a noisy camera, proof that it often, at least, doesn't matter.
 
  • Like
Reactions: Aussie shooter

Aussie shooter

@brett.guy.photography
Dec 6, 2016
459
459
I have been in situations(on the deck of a boat parked in the ice with approaching polar Bears) where it was a must to go to silent shutter mode on a 7d2. there was one D500 shooter who had to be pulled up and told to go quiet because his shutter was very audible to the bear at a distance of 30m. And both of those cameras are magnitudes of order quieter than a 1dx2
My guess is that if a dozen machine guns were going off at once it would be more significant than one. Also, if I were leading a group, knowing that noises might be problematic, I'd error on the side of quietness. Personally, I wouldn't make as strong a statement as was made, but here I am with a multitude of shots taken with a noisy camera, proof that it often, at least, doesn't matter.
[/QUOTE]
Absolutely. Most of the time I don't think it would make the slightest difference. But every now and again it will.
 

Jack Douglas

CR for the Humour
Apr 10, 2013
6,140
1,078
Alberta, Canada
My guess is that if a dozen machine guns were going off at once it would be more significant than one. Also, if I were leading a group, knowing that noises might be problematic, I'd error on the side of quietness. Personally, I wouldn't make as strong a statement as was made, but here I am with a multitude of shots taken with a noisy camera, proof that it often, at least, doesn't matter.
Absolutely. Most of the time I don't think it would make the slightest difference. But every now and again it will.
[/QUOTE]

I wouldn't want to give the impression that I love shutter noise. ;)

Jack
 

Aussie shooter

@brett.guy.photography
Dec 6, 2016
459
459
Absolutely. Most of the time I don't think it would make the slightest difference. But every now and again it will.
I wouldn't want to give the impression that I love shutter noise. ;)

Jack
[/QUOTE]
Don't lie. We all get slightly aroused when hearing the sound of a mirror slapping up and down at 14fps
 

SecureGSM

2 x 5D IV
Feb 26, 2017
1,305
301
For a classical Symphony concert, theatrical, opera, ballet a silent shutter Importance is hard to underestimate. Like seriously, I would welcome a totally silent shutter option even at 2 FPS, over viewfinder please.
 
  • Like
Reactions: Jack Douglas

Jack Douglas

CR for the Humour
Apr 10, 2013
6,140
1,078
Alberta, Canada
I wouldn't want to give the impression that I love shutter noise. ;)

Jack
Don't lie. We all get slightly aroused when hearing the sound of a mirror slapping up and down at 14fps
[/QUOTE]

Well to tell the truth, when I forgot to put the CFast in and dropped down to 12 I felt like some part of me was missing, so I think you have a point.

Jack
 
  • Haha
Reactions: Aussie shooter

analoggrotto

EOS T7i
Aug 27, 2016
94
40
you could keep it on camerabag untill too dark shoot with optical wievfinder or when truelly needing silent shutter
no arguing with that, and it would at least be a strong proof of commitment
Only if you consider a camera that has no way to control external flashes a "better" camera than one that can.
At this point and at this level of technological advancement, the speedlight controller should be built into the darn camera or battery grip at worst

how hard could it be, given the number of subsystems already integrated (wifi, bluetooth, basic IR for the remote, GPS, FDIC, NFPA, etc)
 
  • Like
Reactions: Jack Douglas

Michael Clark

Now we see through a glass, darkly...
Apr 5, 2016
990
484
no arguing with that, and it would at least be a strong proof of commitment


At this point and at this level of technological advancement, the speedlight controller should be built into the darn camera or battery grip at worst

how hard could it be, given the number of subsystems already integrated (wifi, bluetooth, basic IR for the remote, GPS, FDIC, NFPA, etc)
"At this point and at this level of technological advancement, the EVF should be built into the darn camera instead of tying up the primary interface used for controlling flashes over the past half century or longer."

There, I fixed it for you.

Or they could at least include a PC terminal...