Canon surprises by discounting its only 4K camera in a DSLR body by a full third of its original MSRP.
Phil Rhodes injects some reality into the current race for megapixels
It's been some time now since the digital stills fraternity stopped worrying about megapixels, at least to the extent that the Canon EOS 5D mark 3 was designed with only trivially greater resolution than its predecessor.
Canon kicks off its NAB 2016 campaign with the launch of a new camera, a new lens, and firmware updates for an impressive range of products.
Occasionally, one comes across a piece of equipment that one likes. This process is often unscientific, although anyone in a technical trade will usually grow to appreciate equipment that works well, particularly if it's competitively priced as well
With video cameras now sporting 4K video - that's the equivalent of 8 Megapixels, each frame is capable of looking like a pretty decent still photograph. This means that not only can you grab high quality frames from video to use in still image media, it might actually be the best way in the future to do still photography, because you will have a wonderful, 24 or even 60 frames per second to choose your stills from
- Wednesday 19 Oct 2016 - (93073) 8K is not the future of TV. We think 21:9 Ultra Widescreen is instead. Here's why...
- Saturday 15 Oct 2016 - (38587) Understanding ISO: In digital cameras, it's not what you think it is
- Tuesday 11 Oct 2016 - (22365) RED launches not one, but two 8K cameras [Update - now with product video]
- Saturday 8 Oct 2016 - (14742) The art of Colour Rendering
- Friday 7 Oct 2016 - (8662) The impressive new Sony a6500 raises the sub-$1500 mirrorless bar
- Friday 21 Oct 2016 - (91) The end of shaky video?
- Friday 21 Oct 2016 - (641) What Convergent has done with Titan shows the way to capturing all camera angles at once
- Thursday 20 Oct 2016 - (2894) The state of Solid State Drives in 2016
- Thursday 20 Oct 2016 - (1419) Sigma Cine Lenses now shipping
- Thursday 20 Oct 2016 - (1263) 8K is part of the journey, not the destination