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Showing posts with label Reviews. Show all posts
Showing posts with label Reviews. Show all posts


Fujifilm Fujinon XF 16-55mm f/2. 8 Ur LM WR assessment

Fujifilm Fujinon XF 16-55mm f/2. 8 Ur LM WR assessment – Introduction

The most popular lenses between DSLR photographers could be the 24-70mm f/2. 8. It’s a lens praised for the versatility because fast aperture along with useful focal range, and these attributes allow it to be a decent tool for everything from portraits to landscapes.
The new Fujinon XF 16-55mm f/2. 8 Ur LM WR fulfils this specific role for Fujifilm X users, boasting consistent f/2. 8 highest aperture throughout its 24-84mm (equivalent) zoom lens range. This directly matches the ever-popular 24-70mm, although just outdoing it for the long end.

Fujifilm Fujinon XF 16-55mm f/2. 8 Ur LM WR assessment – Features

A complete of 17 aspects in 12 groups are used to construct this specific lens, including a few aspherical elements designed, says Fuji, to control pincushion and barrel distortion. Three additional ED glass lenses are included to reduce lateral and axial chromatic aberration.

An improvement of the inside focusing system on this lens is that it doesn’t rotate the front element. This causes it to be much more user-friendly when using filters such since ND grads or perhaps polarisers. The lens accepts widely available 77mm filters. Nine rounded aperture blades make-up the iris diaphragm.

An f/2. 8 aperture combined with an APS-C-sized sensor will make a depth of field similar to f/4. 5 on the full-frame camera. That is why, the extended focal duration of this lens (when when compared with a full-frame 24-70mm lens) is quite useful, giving increased background blur and also a very flattering focal time-span for subjects such as portraiture. When used open, this lens presents beautiful rounded bokeh and also a generally pleasing look for out-of-focus backgrounds.

Provided with the lens is often a petal-shape lens hood that helps to reduce flare along with increase contrast. The particular lens features Fuji’s Nano-GI along with Super EBC Films, which do an amazing job of scaling down flare. I found any time shooting with direct sunlight in the top corner of the frame, I was still in a position to retain a good amount of contrast with just a minute amount associated with lens flare obvious.

It’s also worth noting that this Fuji 16-55mm lens doesn’t feature just about any optical stabilisation, because the company felt that adding it will compromise the optical quality of the lens. While this is true, other companies have were able to achieve fast zoom lens lenses with stabilisation that are optically very good – as an example, Samsung’s 16-50mm f/2-2. 8 S ED OIS for the NX series associated with mirrorless cameras.

Assumed Nikon 1 J5 mirrorless specifications before announcement

Amateur photography - Not very much is really known regarding the Nikon 1 J5 mirrorless digicam, although there have been 1 or 2 rumors. The latest could have us believe that its announcement could come as early as April 2nd, which can be next Thursday, although its relieve date might come slightly later than that.

Ahead of that assumed announcement in the near future we thought we would have a little recap on the we believe the particular Nikon 1 J5 specs may be, and they do are most often rather impressive.

What we could expect – 4K video is usually a must, while there was confusion to the sensor, as we could either see 20. 8-megapixel or perhaps 28MP. A touchscreen display can be an almost certainty, as is built-in Wi-fi and NFC for improved connectivity.

Looking over those specs we assume that a 20. 8-megapixel is more plausible also it a slightly greater jump than the predecessor the Nikon 1 J4, which was only 18MP. You might wonder how you have such low megapixels with a 4K camera, but you can still do this with much decrease pixels.

This is approximately we can inform you for now, but we can keep you informed, and hope make fish an announcement will take place in the beginning of next month.


Google Nexus 6 review

Amateur Photography - Remember when mobile phones were monstrously-proportioned beasts that would bloat your trouser pocket in the most unsightly fashion? If so, the chances are you also experienced the subtle transition from gigantic talk-tech to truly pocket-sized alternatives - but the race to miniaturise mobile telecommunications was somewhat short-lived. The arrival of touchscreen smartphones has seen the pendulum swing violently back in the opposite direction; the iPhone kicked things off with a 3.5-inch display in 2007, but since then its Android and Windows Phone-based rivals have pushed the envelope dramatically, leading to the rise of the somewhat irksome portmanteau "Phablet".

Samsung's 2011 Galaxy Note - equipped with what was then considered to be an absolutely ludicrous 5.3-inch screen - was the first mainstream device of this type, and the Note range has thus far sat alongside the mainline Galaxy S in Samsung's portfolio. However, Google isn't offering the general public the same option; the latest entry in its long-running Nexus range comes in one size and one size only: massive. Produced in conjunction with hardware partners such as HTC, Samsung, LG and - this year - Motorola, the Nexus lineage of handsets offers a pure and unsullied version of Google's Android OS, and it is via this family of phones that the company pushes the latest iterations of its software. That means if you're not a fan of big-screen phones yet you subscribe wholeheartedly to the Nexus program, you're going to have to suck it up and come to terms with owning what initially feels like an absurdly big handset - unless you're happy to sit it out and retain last year's Nexus 5, of course.

There's no escaping the fact that the Nexus 6 is huge. To accommodate that 5.96-inch screen Motorola has constructed a suitably mammoth chassis, one which is admittedly tricky to cradle in a single hand, though not impossible. The lack of a physical home button on the front - a hallmark of both Apple and Samsung's phones - means that the bezel is kept as thin as possible, and as a result the handset is roughly the same size as the iPhone 6 Plus, which has a smaller 5.5-inch screen. Handling the device takes some getting used to, and during calls we often found that it's hard to know where to position the phone - lining up your ear next to the speaker is tricky due to the sheer size of the device.

Even so, it's worth stressing how beautiful the Nexus 6's screen really is. We're talking about an AMOLED panel here, so you can expect bright, vibrant colours and deep, convincing blacks, while the resolution borders on the ludicrous: 2560x1440 pixels, not only comfortably beating the screen of the laptop on which this review was written, but also besting the iPhone 6 Plus' 1080p resolution. The pixel density of 493ppi is remarkable - spotting individual pixels with the naked eye is practically impossible. Whether or not a mobile phone really needs a display of this magnitude is questionable, but the fidelity of the Nexus 6's screen is noteworthy and enriches practically every activity, from browsing the web to playing games.

In fact, it's striking how soon you become comfortable with the massive dimensions of Motorola's handset. The display comes into its own when you're surfing the web, as there's little need to pinch-zoom to read large bodies of text, and the resolution and size of the screen means you'll be primarily using the desktop - or in Eurogamer's case, HD - view whenever you visit your favourite sites. Watching videos via YouTube or Netflix is another pastime that benefits from the additional real estate, and games like Monument Valley, 80 Days and even casual favourite Crossy Road really pop on a bigger screen. The only problem we have is that Google has done nothing to capitalise on the extra space on offer; while Samsung's Note series has many custom modifications to the OS that allow users to run two different applications or quickly scribble down notes using the bundled stylus, Android Lollipop on the Nexus 6 is curiously lacking in big-screen applications.

The only element which is unique to the Nexus 6 - and by that we mean it's not present in Android Lollipop on the Nexus 5 or Nexus 4 - is the Ambient Display, which flashes up monochrome notifications when the screen is asleep, allowing you to view incoming messages without picking up your device. It also turns on the moment you pick up the handset, so you can quickly see what notifications you have waiting without waking the screen or unlocking the device. On an AMOLED screen, black pixels are effectively turned off, so this feature doesn't consume much in the way of battery power. It's a neat touch that we'd like to see on future Nexus phones - assuming they come equipped with AMOLED panels, of course.

When you've rendering more pixels than is strictly necessary it helps to have a powerful heart driving the phone, and the Qualcomm Snapdragon 805 is just that. Comprised of a quad-core 2.7GHz Krait 450 and an Adreno 420 graphics processor, it ensures smooth performance at all times - the 3GB of RAM naturally helps. Granted, Qualcomm's Snapdragon 810 is creeping onto the market as we speak - it's in the recently-released HTC One M9 - but we had little cause to grumble when putting the Nexus 6 through its paces, and rumour has it that the Android 5.1 update that is rolling out as we speak makes the device even faster.

The visual experience is just one side of the coin in the case of the Nexus 6, however. It's only in recent years that phone makers have given even a second thought to sound, with HTC leading the charge with its use of Beats-certified audio. Thankfully Motorola has blessed the Nexus 6 with a pair of the most powerful speakers we've heard on any phone; arrayed at either end of the massive screen, these provide bold and punchy audio, almost rendering external Bluetooth speaker systems obsolete. We say almost, as they're not quite powerful enough to fill an entire room with sound, but if you're playing a game, watching a film or simply desire some close-quarters music, you'll come away very impressed - and possibly a little surprised, given how feeble the single speaker on the Nexus 5 was. It goes without saying that ringtones and notification sounds are also quite striking, meaning you're unlikely to miss an important message again.

A bigger screen needs an equally sizeable battery to power it, and in the Nexus 6's case, there's a 3220mAh power cell at its core. This is quite a jump over the 2300mAh battery that shipped with the Nexus 5, but it's having to do more heavy lifting, servicing a power-hungry processor and that roomy 5.96-inch screen. Even so, we noticed a significant improvement in stamina when compared to the older model. With moderate use we were still able to squeeze almost two days out of the phone - something that never seemed possible with the Nexus 5, no matter how frugal we were when it came to using it. Another big plus is the inclusion of turbocharging - 15 minutes on the plug bags you around six hours of battery life, and it's possible to fully change an empty tank in just over an hour. The proviso is that this feature only works with the bundled "fast" charger, but you can use standard (and slower) chargers with the phone as well.

The Nexus 6 comes with a 13-megapixel camera on the back boasting autofocus, HDR and optical image stabilisation - none of which matters in the fight against the iPhone's excellent snapper. Few Android handsets can compete with Apple's device when it comes to photography, and the Nexus range in particular has been rather poor in this regard. The quality of photos produced by the Nexus 6 is actually pretty decent, but it's the process of taking the shot that proves to be the irksome part. As was the case with the Nexus 4 and Nexus 5, it takes far too long for the camera to actually focus and capture the image, especially if you're in low-light conditions. Sometimes there's a pause of two or three seconds between tapping the on-screen capture button and the phone actually registering the shot. The sooner Google can fix this problem, the better. Video capture is a more positive story, with the Nexus 6 offering support for UHD 4K video capture - handy for the few people out there who currently have the means to playback footage at that resolution on their TV or monitor.

For storage, Google has dropped the near-ubiquitous 16GB entry point option and released the Nexus 6 in 32 and 64GB variants. As has been the case with previous Nexus handsets, there's no MicroSD card slot and therefore no means of physically increasing the amount of storage present in the phone itself, so if you intend to pack out the handset with downloads then you might wish to spend a little more and opt for the roomier choice. However, having slummed it with 16GB Nexus phones in the past, we personally found that 32GB (25.98GB of which is available to the end user) was more than enough for our needs, especially when taking advantage of cloud storage options like Google Drive and Google Music.

Google Nexus 6: the Digital Foundry verdict

There once was a time when the divide between phones and tablets was sizeable enough to ensure that both products had their own sector to cater for, but with phones getting bigger and tablets getting smaller, the gap between the two has shrunk dramatically. When you have a phone like the Nexus 6, a 7-inch tablet really does seem redundant - and figures suggest that tablet sales are declining due to the proliferation of such devices. During our review period we noticed that we used our tablet of choice - the excellent Nvidia Shield - much less than usual, largely thanks to the fact that the Nexus 6 was just as good for browsing the web, watching movies or playing anything but the most extremely taxing of Android games.

1/13 5.96-inches of bright and punchy AMOLED screen makes for an amazing gaming platform, with titles looking sharper than ever before. The powerful CPU makes short work of 3D titles, although the usual lack of optimisation - a common problem with Android games - means that things are rarely as smooth as they possibly should be.

Taking this into account, Google's decision to make its leading Nexus handset a phablet appears justified, and after spending a considerable amount of time with the phone we have to concede that its size is no longer the deal-breaker we initially thought it might be; we've become totally accustomed to its imposing dimensions and instead have come to appreciate the many ways in which so much visual real estate can enrich the entire user experience. Add in some impressive performance, the latest (untouched) version of Android and some surprisingly powerful speakers - not to mention one of the best-looking and best-built Nexus phones yet - and you've got a pretty appealing package.

The biggest catch - aside from the potentially divisive size of the phone - is the price tag. Both the Nexus 4 and Nexus 5 were pitched as mid-price phones with sub-£300 price tags, but Motorola's offering has a RRP of £499 for the 32G model (the 64GB is £50 more) - not outlandish when compared to other leading Android handsets perhaps, but the lofty cost could dissuade some from supporting Google's Nexus initiative for a third year running. That would be a shame, as Motorola has done Google - and the Nexus brand - proud with this device. Granted, that massive display will almost certainly take a bit of getting used to - especially if you're migrating from the 4-inch screen of the iPhone 5 series - but it doesn't take long for the benefits to become apparent; bigger really is better, at least when it comes to Google's mobile OS.


Nikon D810 FX Summary Reviews

Nikon D810 FX - Harness the power of extreme resolution, jaw-dropping image quality and huge dynamic range in both stills and Full HD 1080p video applications. A newly designed 36.3 megapixel FX-format full-frame image sensor with no optical low-pass filter is paired with the thrilling performance of EXPEED 4 for staggering detail retention, noise-free images from ISO 64 to ISO 12,800, fast frame rates, cinematic video capabilities, in-camera editing features and outstanding energy efficiency. For still and multimedia photographers, the D810 will ignite your creativity and help you capture images that astound. For cinematographers and camera operators, the D810 will become one of the most versatile tools in your arsenal. The D810 will expand your vision and make you rethink what’s possible.

Where to Buy Nikon D810 FX 

UK Store's Click Here!  And USA Store's Click Here!

The evolution of high resolution.

One look at the jaw-dropping image quality possible with the D810 and you'll never look at image quality the same way. The level of detail and sharpness, the wide dynamic range and rich tonality in nearly any light is simply staggering—almost unimaginable until now. For still and multimedia photographers including landscape, studio, wedding and portrait pros, the D810 will ignite your creativity and help you capture images that astound. For cinematographers and camera operators, the D810 will become one of the most versatile and important tools in your arsenal. With meticulous autofocus, fast frame rates and image processing, smaller file formats, excellent energy efficiency and exciting new capabilities for all manners of shooting, the D810 expands your vision and lets you rethink what’s possible.

One look changes everything

The bar has been raised

The D810 truly raises the bar for image quality and dynamic range. An all-new FX-format full-frame image sensor design—36.3-megapixels with no optical low-pass filter—is paired with Nikon's innovative EXPEED 4 image processing for flawless detail retention from snow white to pitch black, beautiful noise-free images from ISO 64 to ISO 12,800, an extremely wide dynamic range, flattering well-saturated skin tones and much more. The combination reveals the true optical precision of NIKKOR lenses, which provide flawless rendering even at these pixel counts. For those seeking the ultimate in D-SLR image quality, the D810 delivers.

Where to Buy Nikon D810 FX 

UK Store's Click Here!  And USA Store's Click Here!

Take productions to the next level

Outstanding on TV, video and film sets

The D810 is the full-frame D-SLR that cinematographers, camera operators and multimedia photographers have been waiting for. Bring the camera's remarkable image quality and dynamic range to 1080p videos recorded at 60/50/30/25/24p uncompressed to an external device, compressed to an internal CF/SD card or both simultaneously. Move between dark and light scenes without any iris or frame-rate adjustments thanks to ISO Auto Adjust. Smoothly change a shot's depth of field with power iris control. Shoot in a flat picture style that enhances dynamic range and streamlines post-production work. Even enjoy broadcast-caliber audio control right in the camera. Let the D810 and the vast collection of NIKKOR lenses take your production to the next level.

Command performance

Where speed and accuracy converge

The D810 performs with astounding speed and precision. Capture 5 fps at full resolution and in 5:4 crop mode, 6 fps in 1:2 crop mode and 7 fps in DX-crop mode*. Enjoy tack-sharp focus—crucial in high-resolution images—thanks to an Advanced Multi-CAM 3500FX AF sensor that uses 51 focus points, including 15 cross-type sensors, 11 of which work all the way to f/8, plus a new Group Area AF. Internal vibration has been nearly eliminated with a newly designed sequencer mechanism and Electronic Front Curtain Shutter system. You can even quickly spot-check your focus by zooming in 46x on the large 3.2-inch 1,229k-dot display with RGBW alignment and monitor highlights during video capture with zebra striping right in the display. The D810 is as nimble as it is precise.

*When using optional MB-D12 battery pack and EN-EL18a battery (for up to 100 jpeg shots)

Where to Buy Nikon D810 FX 

UK Store's Click Here!  And USA Store's Click Here!

Liberating versatility

Thrilling new capabilities and inspiration

The D810 is a versatile camera for versatile shooters. Produce stunning star-trail images with unlimited continuous shooting—capture images for as long as your battery or memory card will allow. Create smooth, even time-lapse sequences thanks to new Exposure Smoothing. Preserve details in both the shadowy and bright areas of stage performances and other spot-lit situations with Highlight-weighted Metering. Use the D810's pop-up flash as a Commander for Nikon's Creative Light System—a major convenience for location photographers. Save your files in a new 12-bit uncompressed RAW size S* format that's half the size of RAW size L. Wherever your passion and inspiration takes you, the D810 will follow.

*In-camera RAW processing or some retouch options, such as image overlay, cannot be applied.

Supplied Accessories

    D810 Body Only
    EN-EL15 Rechargeable Li-ion Battery
    MH-25a Battery Charger
    USB Cable Clip
    HDMI Cable Clip
    UC-E22 USB Cable
    AN-DC12 Strap
    BF-1B Body Cap
    BS-1 Accessory Shoe Cap
    DK-17 Eyepiece
    BM-12 LCD Monitor Cover
    NikonView NX2 CD ROM

Harness the power of extreme resolution, jaw-dropping image quality and huge dynamic range in both stills and Full HD 1080p video applications. A newly designed 36.3 megapixel FX-format full-frame image sensor with no optical low-pass filter is paired with the thrilling performance of EXPEED 4 for staggering detail retention, noise-free images from ISO 64 to ISO 12,800, fast frame rates, cinematic video capabilities, in-camera editing features and outstanding energy efficiency. For still and multimedia photographers, The D810 will ignite your creativity and help you capture images that astound. For cinematographers and camera operators, the D810 will become one of the most versatile tools in your arsenal. The D810 will expand your vision and make you rethink what’s possible.

Where to Buy Nikon D810 FX 

UK Store's Click Here!  And USA Store's Click Here!


Best Affordable Compact Digital Camera With Video Reviews For Photography

the best digital camera for photography
Photography has started out as a passion. And it will be from there you've got the digital pictures today. People go directly into this as passion or in order to capture the special moment inside their life. Although photography can be entertaining, sometimes getting the best digital camera with the job generally is a headache.

Are you a newbie to photography? Why are you needing a camera? looking for a cheap digital camera and Could it be for holiday snapshots or do you think you're trying to generate profits with photography? all of the question taht people answered will determine what kind of camera you ought to get.

These are The Best Affordable Digital Camera

Find out the Best Affordable Digital Camera in here Because right Now I will show you the Best Budget Digital Camera Below.

Canon EOS-M Mirrorless Digital Camera  

Canon EOS-M Mirrorless Digital Camera
This is EOS-M Mirrorless Camera with EF-M 18-55mm f/3. 5-5. 6 IS STM with Zoom lens that came from Canon fuses and this is the Canon's first mirrorless camera product with an all-purpose and wide-angle lens contact this is suitable for both equally photo and online video capture.
>> Read More

Fujifilm X-A2/XC

Fujifilm X-A2/XC  

An increased performance compact process camera, the Fujifilm X-A2 will let you capture pictures in your own style. >> Read More

Sony Alpha a5000

Sony Alpha a5000  

Taking an amazing detail of pictures while using this camera with 20.1 MP than anyone are able to use .>> Read More

Samsung NX3000

Samsung NX3000  

NX3000 is at compact and light interchangeable lens camera, giving you great quality images with rich color >> Read More

The Best Compact Digital Camera Reviews (positive)

These Are the Best Compact Digital Camera Reviews because to many people Giving a positive Reviews to this Camera Digital Compact and they are the best.

Canon EOS 5DS And 5DS R 

Canon EOS 5DS And 5DS R
Marking a whole new standard with high-resolution Dslr photography, the new product from Canon that is EOS 5DS digital camera shatters the stats quo and using a new 50.6 Mp, with a full-frame CMOS sensor >> Read More

Nikon D750

Nikon D750 

This is a reason why The new Nikon cameras product are among the world's and the most favorite cameras. >> Read More

What the best digital camera with video

Here's i pick some good Video on youtube that they showing up the best digital camera with a video.

The Final is The Best Digital Cameras Under 200 

Best Digital Cameras less than $200
These are in my wishlist Digital Camera and the prices less than $200. lets check it out The Best Digital Video Camera Below. >> Click Here For The Detail

When you are new in Photography. And what you're able to do is to receive a compact digital camera and study on the basic. Some of you may think that point and shoot is just for fun or travelling. Then, you can focus on a Digital/Bridge camera containing similar manual controls so that you can familiarize for any DSLR camera.

Follow these 2 step before you Buy The Best Digital Camera For Photography About Your Ideal Model

The first things before you get the digital camera, short-list a All Digital camera of the brand in this industry. And then you need to learn about the types of your interest and complete a wise investment. You can also find out the informations on magazines and photography blog like and you should to learn more about your ideal Style.

Join to a community of Digital Camera Photography. Because when you still have any question that about the style of model you would like, you just need to post your question within the photography Community forum. And all the members may well be more than happy to share their experience and knowledge along with you.

Best Affordable Digital Camera