One of the reasons people love Fuji cameras so much is that they offer software updates to their older cameras once the technology improves but 2019 was an exception for them. Continue reading
So we deal with an incredible amount of information influx daily. There’s social media like Twitter, Instagram, YouTube which lead the battle for your attention and each every one have their algorithms or AI trying to keep you as much as possible glued to their platform and the noise to actual relevant information is huge. Continue reading
So you’re starting to plan your next vacation, you’re checking the hotel reviews, trying to find the best deal on your plane tickets and trying to decide which camera and lenses to bring with you. Here are a few vacation photography tips to help you on your next travels: Continue reading
Check out the detailed list below.
What’s in Chelsea Northrup’s camera bag: (keeping it cool and elegant with mirrorless) Continue reading
New episode on street photography with photographer Daniel Norton from Adorama. Remember how we said in our street photography last post that “Daniel is using a Canon EOS 5Ds DSLR Camera with a Canon EF 50mm f/1.2L USM Lens and this combination is extremely expensive but don’t get discouraged”?
Well, someone decided to come back down to Earth and so now Daniel is also using a Canon T5i (700D) with a kit lens 18-55mm, a much more cheaper alternative, going for about $500 used. The difference in image quality is quite obvious as it can be observed from the video splash screen: left T5i vs 5DS on the right.
The beauty of street photography though has to be capturing the moment and you can do that with any camera, you will just have to be ready and willing.
You can check out the previous episode on street photography tips and tricks here.
Which camera do you use for street photography? Leave us a comment below.
This discussion usually stirs up the pot but Photographer Matt Granger still takes a wack at it. Matt is well known as a Nikon DLSR user his main camera of choice being the Nikon D810 but recently he has received a bunch of mirrorless camera gear for testing from Sony.
1) Photogs are already divided: film, digital, portraits, commercial, flash, natural light. Should be buying equipment dependent on your photography style.
2) People become in love or develop a certain attachment with their gear when investing in a certain system, which is normal but should not be a relevant argument.
3) Mirrorless is a trade off. Yes, I know, this affirmation will make some people go mad crazy but check some of the below reasons out. Every feature of mirrorless is tempered with a “but”:
- lighter but battery less effective, cameras battery hungry
- You can adapt lenses but the camera will become bigger, less balanced which negates the whole point of mirrorless being smaller and more portable
- Electronic EVF vs OVF. Yea I’m staying away from this but I will say this: I would love to see a DSLR with a hybrid viewfinder, just like the Fuji X100 series.
- Mirrorless has great focus in good light but cannot compare to DSLR focus in low light.
- Native mirroless lenses are much more expensive and there’s a very limited range of lenses to choose from for full frame mirrorless
In conclusion this draws down to what you need or like. Weight vs image quality, size vs practicality, being cool vs doing what you really like.
Although Matt acts like a mediator in this video and brings up a lot of good points, the mirroless vs DSLR discussion will still ra(n)ge on for years to come.
Got to hand it to Matt though, he promotes his new foody channel World’s best Seafood at the end of this video which is sure to provoke a lot of controversy.
What camera system do you think is best Mirrorless or DSLR?
Whether you love portrait photography, travel photography or street photography, these tips will help you improve your photos. Photographer Bryan Peterson is on location in Chandni Chowk, one of the oldest and busiest markets in Old Delhi, India and has few tips to improve your photos.
- Find the obvious photo
- Don’t let complacency set in, look beyond the obvious
- Have the subject’s trust
- Explore more angles
- Try vertical and horizontal