Interesting. I use OneDrive sparingly. I kind of detest it. lolI use my system SSD for processing raw files and a separate external 4TB SSD for storing the JPEG archives
I have a 5TB cloud storage with my family office 365 subscription and sync it to the SSD
I actually have 2 PCs set up like this ... So when I archive to one SSD it is automatically uploaded to OneDrive and then the other PC automatically downloads it to it's SSD
So I have two SSds kept in sync with OneDrive cloud backup
It works well generally
The reason I use SSds rather than external drives is noise reduction !!!
I used to use hard drives but they were very noisy and hot so I was always turning them off and on
Now I just use Intel NUCs which are practically silent and the external m.2 SSDs are silent too
So I can leave the whole lot on day and night and it's silent and consumes very little power
I used to have a Windows 2008 file server and a home network but I find this arrangement is way better - much simpler administration and nearly-free cloud backup !
Fascinating - your suggestion provokes many thoughts, such asSometime in the next 20 years the average photographer will take one frame from a short video and refocus it/change the aperture using some future version of photoshop, lightroom or other software. Everything will be shot at f/16 or something ridiculous and all bokeh will be simulated. The google pixel and iPhones already do a limited version of this. What will be disturbing is that if every photo is essentially a deeply photoshopped version of a real scene, how would you ever spot deep fakes? [insert bad photo edit sleuthing scene from the judge dredd movie here]
That would be ideal, but not always possible. Hense my purchase of very fast glass.It was not me who said that. I was just curious, since naively it seems to me that in general, when shooting moving subjects (or indeed even living subjects trying to stay still) without flash you need a fast shutter speed anyway.
Yes, but I also must take into account my slight tremor. We all are not so steady. A mono pod or tripod is not an option for me. My situation is very fluid with many different angles at a fast pace. I never said IBIS is a one stop solution. Runway is never shot at 1/60th and I NEVER said so. What is strange to me is that you seem to want to pick apart my own situation without knowing a thing about it. The poster above also knows not about that which he speaks. You experts should just sit down, have a good beer, and contemplate your navels.I just think photographers big up the IBIS necessity as the one stop solution to sharp pictures but as the poster above stated for fashion subject movement would kill sharpness long before IBIS (or IS) had a chance at lower shutter speeds.
I have a Sony with IBIS but never use it and none of my glass has IS, instead using a mono or tripod.
Its great you have been published a few times and must be good at what you do. IBIS will help eradicate your movement however, I feel a timing is the best way to avoid subject movement (as the models foot hits the runway) rather than IBIS at 1/60th second.
I'd definitely quibble this. A lot of wildlife work can be done <7fps. But each to their own...For me as a nature photographer, the big deal breaker will be the camera's speed. With the D850 at 9 fps (with grip) and now the A7R4 at 10 fps you can have a high res camera that's versatile....meaning it can be used for landscapes as well as wildlife including action. I have the 5DS R and it's great but too slow for most wildlife at 5 fps. If this is anything less than 7 fps it's probably not going to work for most wildlife folks. I would love to be able to use this...especially for large prints.
Which body were you using when you discovered this problem?There is a majoy problem with such sensors, you can't use it hand heled. Every little shake of the hand will be visible. or you will need to take pictures in incrediably speed (shutter speed), or will have to set up a new means to read the sensor in an untra-sped, maybe parralel.
If you're using a pc from the mid 1990s, sure.So we will have to upgrade our Pcs as well because to edit those filed would be a massive challenge for a supercomputer.
People who complain about not having 2 card slots are the same people that panic buy 14 cans of spam when a storm is forecast.Why would dual cards slots have any importance for a landscape shooter? This dual card slot meme is comical, it's like some kind of mass delusional hysteria foist upon us by marketing departments and 'influencers'.
Well Canon seems unable to exceed the 1DsIII but maybe just maybe they can at least give us 24MP. I have no doubt it will be more than the 1DXII but hopefully not 22MP, even Nikon D6 will be 24MP. Still 24MP would barely interest me unless it was astounding in other ways and had an all new AF system to exceed Nikon and Sony.So how many pixels will the 1Dx2 replacement have? My guess is 20.75MP because low light capability is more important than more pixels to a professional sport shooter shooting indoors. Or maybe both 83.06MP and 20.75MP, with a multiple gain sensor to improve DR.
No it would never rival MF due to the read noise and DR.Combined with the ridiculously sharp RF lenses, this should really give medium format cameras a run for their money, especially given that it's likely a much better general-purpose camera than any MF body. Will probably directly challenge Fuji's "mediumish-format" GFX 100 (which, remember, costs almost ten grand!)