- Dec 17, 2013
Just stack all those 18's you got laying about
None of Canon's 1" sensor cameras have Dual Pixel Autofocus.None of their cameras with 1" sensors are their own, they are Sony's.
I understand both BSI and BSI/stacked are both more expensive sensor technologies so there could be a place for conventional sensors such as the R5 sensor in the market.Good to know that Canon developed and manufactured this sensor. I would expect all sensors going forward to be either BSI or BSI/stacked going forward.
It was never all of them but now that all of Canon's new camcorders have Canon sensors I am not sure why they can't do the same with point and shoots.None of their cameras with 1" sensors are their own, they are Sony's.
If the resolution is the most important thing for you then it probably isn't the camera for you!Who the F cares which company made the sensor. WTF is the resolution of the sensor? Every a**hole is telling us every stupid thing other than the most important information i.e. the resolution
I believe it's a kind of a basic (herd-like) instinct. The same phenomenon can be observed in car industry (Toyota dared to design cars with BMW and Subaru, in basketball/soccer (to name a few) when players change teams leaving the fans in limbo, etc.).The reasoning is just ridiculous.
Toyota with BMW or Subaru is not the right analogy. In the BMW situation, Toyota outsourced parts to build their Supra. They had no design involvement from BMW. The Supra wasn't co-developed with BMW. The Z4 didn't have Toyota involvement. It's just Toyota being realistic and wanting to bring a sports car to market in an environment where sports cars don't make economic sense. So instead of spending hundreds of millions making an inline-6 engine, just pick from the many inline-6 engines that BMW makes. The Supra literally has BMW parts inside of it. In terms of the Toyota 86 versus Subaru BR-Z, there was true cooperation and co-designing with intermingling of parts from both companies.I believe it's a kind of a basic (herd-like) instinct. The same phenomenon can be observed in car industry (Toyota dared to design cars with BMW and Subaru, in basketball/soccer (to name a few) when players change teams leaving the fans in limbo, etc.).
and if if you did, it's not the specifics of the example that are patented, but the idea.I do not recall ever seeing the MP count in a Canon sensor patent.
I take your general point, but in fact, most or all Swiss brands used generic movements from Swatch for many of their models. I think in 2010 there was talk of moving away from this system but I haven't followed how things changed so it may be different now. And in fact, while BMW is about the engine and couldn't use a non-BMW engine***, the Swatch calibres ARE sort of BMW quality, or at least the nice ones are. None of the makers could do a significantly better job, so it's no shame having a Swatch movement.And who would ever buy a Rolex with a Swatch Group work, even if excellent ?