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Nicholas Nguyen
Nicholas Nguyen

Buy 5d Mark Iii PORTABLE

3. PHOTOS - I do like the ability to take photos, but I'm not married to a camera that has the capability of both photo and video. I was thinking I would sell my mark ii and use that money to buy a different camera, but if the new camera doesn't allow for photos I would probably keep the mark ii for that purpose and get a camera with only video capabilities.

buy 5d mark iii

I work in Nyc as a fashion photographer and I have to say the the 5d series are the most used cameras out side of medium format cameras .Ive been shooting with the mark 3 for over a year after shooting with the mark 2 for 2 years great both great cameras. You can see the shots I've taken with it for my work on my website hope it helps!! also note I only shoot RAW format.

As I know when the original 5D debuted three years ago, it wasn't clear why most enthusiasts would want such a camera. Though it captured excellent, high resolution images, it was slower and bigger and more expensive. Today the market has changed significantly, and it's clear that the market is ready for full-frame digital SLRs that can turn out high image quality. High quality is one thing, but being a camera that can deliver high quality over a wide range of lighting conditions and different ISO settings is what makes the Canon 5D Mark II such a compelling choice, and a clear Dave's Picks.It's really very very good.

Digital sensors are at the heart of digital photography, but their development sometimes gets obscured by the marketing claims made along the way. We take a look at how sensors have developed since the early days of CCD, to better understand the milestones of the past and what's really going on today.

Up until now, the 5D series has been a dynasty of slightly unlikely revolutionaries. The original EOS 5D of 2005 was the first 'affordable' full frame SLR, and the camera that cemented the 24x36mm sensor as the format of choice for many professional applications at a time when many were questioning its continued relevance. The 5D Mark II was the first SLR capable of recording full HD video, a feature that revolutionized the market in a fashion that no one could possibly have envisaged at the time - least of all Canon. On the face of it, though, the latest model offers little that looks likely to make the same impact.

I am owner of 5d mark III.I ll totally disagre about noise free image of mark III.Camera make iso free, but with jpg image, where is use in camera noise filter.I can do it in photoshop with any camera.More important, and no one talk about that, raw image on 1600!! iso have noise, 3200 and more, have lot of noise.And second thing, image on higher noise are not sharp!

I work in Nyc as a fashion photographer and I have to say the the 5d series are the most used cameras out side of medium format cameras .Ive been shooting with the mark 3 for over a year after shooting with the mark 2 for 2 years great both great cameras. You can see the shots I've taken with it on my website hope it helps!!

Our DL-series lens ports are optimized to be the lightest on the market with superb image quality. The materials chosen for our housings and lens ports are chosen to maximize durability and corrosion resistance while minimizing travel weight and cost.

Even now, the rugged and solidly built EOS 5D Mark III appeals as a highly capable DSLR and it is available in the pre-owned second-hand market at around $628-829 or 369-620 for the body only. Shop around for a good condition model and it should give reliable service for years to come.

The 6D is also currently the lightest full frame camera on the market. Many will not be fussed by this, but it is good news for some. A camera and lens combo can be heavy, especially when being used all day. For those looking for a more light weight camera setup the 6D coupled with the new 24-70 F4 saves a lot of weight compared to the 5D Mark III and a 24-70 f2.8 (Around 500g).

It would be simple to say that it is the 5D Mark II replacement. Well it is aiming for the market that was dominated by that camera and it does it well, even beating out the 5D Mark II in some respects. The addition of built in GPS and Wi-Fi is a first for Canon and the remote control via Smartphone feature is certainly a very nice touch. Also if weight is an issue then it is the lightest full frame DSLR currently available.

What I really like about the Nikon D600 and the Canon 5D Mark III is the easy accessible custom presets, that are easily access by turning a dial to U1 or U2 (Nikon D600) or C1, C2 or C3 (Canon 5D Mark III). These presets are onfigurations of the camera, that I can make and store in a preset bank. I use mine for HDR photography and have different configurations for each configuration. One for handheld (higher f-stop, and higher ISO) and one for HDR shots on tripod. Canon 5D mark III has got three preset banks, which allows me to have a handheld setting, a 5 shot tripod setting and a 7 shot tripod setting. This I really love.

The Live View Mode on the D600/D610 is better than on the D800. It does not have the interlacing problem, and the light performance is slightly better, but the Canon 5D mark III is still running in circles around the Nikon D600/D610 in this area.

Hi!Chromatic aberration is a lens issue, not a camera issue. Canon 5d Mark III already has a chromatic aberration correction available, maybe the mark IV pushes the correction a little more, however I don't think it does something that you cannot do in a post processing software. Usually, photographers skip a generation when upgrading, because that's when the difference between models becomes visible. So, from 5d Mark II to IV - definitely worth an upgrade. From III to IV... not so much (at least not for the usage you have described).Anyway, remember it's a lens issue, so if you want to see a difference, buy better lenses before upgrading the body. 041b061a72


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