There are significant advantages to D-SLRs that are designed around sub-full-frame image sensors. Before you decide that only full-frame will do, consider all the angles.
For the better part of the last three years, one of the biggest buzz topics for pro photographers going digital was the full-frame camera—an SLR with an image sensor that's physically the same size as a frame of 35mm film. Along with the implication of higher resolution, these cameras have the added benefit of not requiring users to apply a magnification factor to their lenses in order to determine the apparent focal length. In the past few months, however, several advancements call into question the superiority of the full-frame sensor.
When the unthinkable happens and your memory card becomes corrupt, it's important that you keep calm and apply the right tool
At some point in all of our careers, it's going to happen. A disaster will strike and, for the briefest of moments, we'll consider sending the assistant to find Dr. Kevorkian's contact information. What kind of disaster could create such an extreme reaction? For a photographer, only a loss of images could make you want to have Suicide Hotline on your cell phone's speed dial.
The reports of the death of medium format in a digital age seem to have been greatly exaggerated
If you're reading this, there's a good chance you own a digital camera. That's a rather safe assumption, as digital cameras have become a regular part of the modern professional photographer's life. It's not equally safe, however, to assume that most pros shoot digitally with a medium-format camera.
When you rely on your printer on a daily basis, the 17-inch Epson Stylus® Pro 4900 is the ideal choice
It's easy to get preoccupied with specifications. When it comes to printers, the proof is in the print itself. The Epson Stylus Pro 4900 is designed to give you incredible sharpness and color, as well as speed. Read More...