Today, Canon officially announced two lenses we knew were coming: the RF 85mm f/1.2 DS and RF 70-200mm f/2.8 mirrorless lenses. The 85mm ships in early December for $3000, while the 70-200mm ships in late November for $2700.
Post Archive By Spencer Cox - Page 11
Today, I love using wide angle lenses, but it took several years to reach that point. As a Nikon photographer, I certainly wasn’t short on options; it’s just that none seemed to work quite right. If that sounds familiar – you’re constantly comparing wide angles – hopefully this article helps.
One thing that gets me about some post-processing software, including Lightroom, is that the default settings do not always make sense. Of course, because they are the defaults, a huge number of photographers use them anyway. A clear example of this is color noise reduction.
Before I ever started out in photography, when I was just about to buy my first “real” camera, I made a list of all the extra accessories I’d need. Above nearly everything else was a remote shutter release.
The pre-order links for the Nikon Z50 (including kit lenses), 58mm f/0.95 Noct, and MB-N10 battery pack have been released. See below.
Today, Nikon announced its newest mirrorless camera, the Nikon Z50. Sporting a host of advanced features at an aggressive $860 price ($1000 including lens), the Z50 is Nikon’s attempt to reclaim some of the pocket-sized ILC market that Sony, Fuji, and Canon gobbled up. Here’s what you need to know.
It’s been more than a year since Nikon pre-announced the 58mm f/0.95 Noct lens and mirrorless battery pack, but the company just “officially” announced them today. If you’ve followed the rumors of the 58mm Noct, the whopping $8000 release price may not surprise you – but it’s still extremely high.
In this article, I will introduce some of the most important photography terminology that every photographer should know, beginner or advanced. There are 50 terms at the moment, but this is an ongoing glossary, and we will be adding more words over time.
As photographers, it’s easy to get in our own heads and overthink which aperture to use. On one hand, there’s the classic saying – “f/8 and be there.” On the other, modern lens reviews almost always conclude that the sharpest aperture is around f/4 or f/5.6.
Camera manufacturers have gone all-in on the idea of lightweight cameras. That’s almost entirely how mirrorless got its start, and it remains a major reason why photographers switch from their bulky DSLRs today. So, why haven’t lighter lenses caught on, too?