I think for many, that would depend heavily on what improvements they offer over the 5D IV. I would expect those to be very minor or the price to go up. Certainly no IBIS, at best the 1DX III AF sensor, 9 FPS and of course the R5 sensor. It would be poor value compared to an R5, which does not have to deal with the complexity of a mirror (slows down FPS, requires separate special sensors for OVF AF adding to the cost) and has access to native RF glass, allowing for more lenses to be used and of course that nice IBIS + lens IS, as well as greater over all IBIS movement range due to lacking the restriction of a mirror box.Assuming Canon would release a 5D Mark V (as Nikon plans to release a D850 successor), would you be interested?
I think you did really good here given current prices, VAT and cash back. It's a no brainer.Yes. And as I finally pulled the trigger on a MkIV on Black Friday - it will probably be announced soon
I'd been holding off, but then got increasingly concerned as my two 'local' Canon authorised dealers have been out of stock for a couple of months (wasn't going to buy, just kept looking to track the price - then started wondering if stocks are starting to run low as more places were out of stock). Then, as if by magic, Canon UK store was back in stock for the end of November, and offering £430 cash back for Black Friday. Combined with the fact I get to reclaim the VAT too (20%), I just decided to get one in case it is the last 5 series that Canon do with a mirror....
I was trying to add a bit of levity to the discussion. Apparently I missed.Successfully "setting a screen" in team sports such as basketball and water polo requires attention to position and timing. An offensive player will first establish position so that his teammate can move toward him. The teammate changes pace and direction, and cuts (moves or dribbles quickly) very close to the screening player. The defender who is covering the cutter will have to push into the screening player, or divert around, losing a few steps. In basketball and lacrosse, the offensive player setting the pick must remain stationary at the moment of contact with the defender, and allow the defensive player a "reasonable opportunity" to avoid the screen; a screen is illegal if the screener moves in order to make contact, and obtains an advantage; the result is an offensive foul in basketball and a technical foul in lacrosse. There must be illegal contact for a moving screen to be a foul; no illegal contact, no foul, no matter how much moving the screener does. If the screener holds, leans or moves into the defender to cause contact, this will result in a foul on the screener.
It's humor... camera flippy screen moves. basketball has a play called a screen. The player performing the screen can't move otherwise it's called a "moving screen". A flippy screen is a "moving screen" so it would be illegal at a basketball game
'It's humor... camera flippy screen moves. basketball has a play called a screen. The player performing the screen can't move otherwise it's called a "moving screen". A flippy screen is a "moving screen" so it would be illegal at a basketball game