Sony is rumored to announce two new pro A-mount DSLR camerasOne of the new Sony A-mount camera will be 4K camera and the other one is fast full frame camera for action & sports photography. According to Swedish photography site Fotosidan, they got news from an interview with Yoshiyuki Nogami, it is specified that two new Sony A-mount cameras will be introduced in 2014.
Sony A-mount 4K camera (Ultra HD video) expected to compete against Canon EOS 5D Mark III and also follow the Sony A99 DSLR camera. See also : Sony A7 and A7r full frame mirrorless cameras are best sellers in digital cameras at Amazon Overall Digital Camera Ranking. This entry was posted in Sony and tagged 4k camera, camera, dslr, full frame, sensor, sony a-mount, sony camera, sony dslr, video camera. Subscribe to our daily newsletter and get the latest posts delivered straight to your inbox.
When it comes to choosing the right camera bag for your requirements it can feel like there’s a bewildering array of options available, especially to those who are making the purchase for the first time. If you have been using your existing bag for some years, you’ll most likely be surprised at just how far developments in bag technology and materials have come over the years. But before you rush headlong into a decision, there are a few considerations which are worth taking a bit of time over first. For those who only want protection for a small compact camera (for example, when taking it on days out with the family), a small pouch will probably be perfect.
For slightly larger items such as bridge cameras and small DSLRs with kit lens attached, you start to get additional features, many of which are designed to offer increased security and functionality. When it comes to the need for accessory pouches, there is again a large range covering everything from multiple memory card storage to drawcord lens pouches and neoprene protective wraps. Simple yet effective, the humble pouch or small case is an ideal way to keep moisture and dust off your valued electronics. Waist belts are a great option for any photographer seeking a more ‘hands-free’ way of carrying their kit. Perhaps the biggest selling point of waist belts as a whole is the fact that all of the weight of your gear is transferred to your hips. Things to look out for in particular include a strong, comfortable strap, durable zips with decent rain flaps and a practical grab handle on the top. Because this is one of the most popular categories of bag, you’ll find that it is also one of the most variable in terms of design.
The use of photography backpacks has grown tremendously over the past few years, and it’s not difficult to see why. Some backpacks have even bridged the gap into rolling cases, too, with discreet built-in wheels ready to go whenever the need arises – perfect for anyone who finds themselves heading across airport or railway concourses en route to their photography adventures. Key features to look out for include a comfortable harness system with sturdy waist belt and chest strap, external accessory attachment points and a pull-out rain cover (some of which are detachable). As discussed above, there are models available which offer ‘occasional backpack’ functionality, and as you might imagine, these sport a tough nylon construction, complete with tuck-away straps. Some rolling bags actually look like traditional shoulder bags, so if this is your design of preference they’re well worth considering. In much the same way as rolling bags are perfect for travelling photographers, hard cases are always going to appeal to those with a certain list of requirements.
It is a great reflection on the way the photography world has progressed that all of the major bag manufacturers are now offering laptop protection in their ranges. Very often, laptop protection is built into many of the bags in the categories above, but what if you want a dedicated bag?
As with tripods (see below), it is well worth giving some thought to your IT protection when you’re looking to house all your photography gear. Mud, salt water, grit, dust… these and more elements all take their toll on the finer details of tripods such as locking nuts and bolts, spiked feet and geared heads. At the more technical end of the scale, some tripod bags are equipped with all manner of features including backpack-style harnesses, accessory pockets, multiple grab handles and even wheels for easy transportation. While many of today’s cameras benefit from improved moisture protection (thanks to effective seals around certain key areas on DSLR bodies and lenses, for example), when the weather really takes a turn for the worst, it isn’t worth taking the risk of dodging showers and hoping for the best while out and about.
That said, just because the weather is less than favourable, this doesn’t mean you should call off your photo trip; in fact, there are some great picture opportunities to be had precisely because of the poor conditions. If you’ve ever tried the plastic-bag-over-camera rain cover trick, you’ll know that it invariably has limited success, with water managing to find its way through even the smallest gap. At the camera end, you have a choice of a drawcord fastening (which allows the camera back to be exposed if you so wish) or a completely tight seal, thanks to a compatible eye-piece which essentially allows the user unobscured use of the viewfinder. With some designs offering a modular approach (you can attach different lens covers to the body cover, for example), there is also an option for those who might want to venture out with a flashgun attached to your camera.
As you can probably tell by now, once you have chosen your bag, very often the personalisation process doesn’t simply stop with arranging your kit into the various pockets and compartments of the base unit. If you decide to take the hard case with foam-padding route, for example, there are replacement foam sets available.
Those either heading abroad or into crowded areas might like to consider security products such as buckle locks; these are great little devices for deterring would-be opportunists. This is something of a ‘how long is a piece of string’ question, as everyone has their own requirements and preferences. A small pouch which is lightweight and unobtrusive should adequately protect your camera while not in use. If you’re a fan of the great outdoors, a small backpack will offer the perfect combination of comfort and capacity.
A shoulder bag will give you quick access while interacting with your subjects and grabbing those candid portraits. A hard case is ideal for protecting kit that’s being constantly moved around a multitude of locations. A modular waist belt setup will offer quick access while shooting sports or other action photography. Rolling bags are ideal for photographers who do a lot of travelling, offering great protection while removing unwanted fatigue. A large backpack will give you plenty of room for all items of kit needed for a day in the field, including your packed lunch and waterproof clothing.
I want to say I really enjoy reading your information these are really cool, i have never seen a backpack like that before! In the part where you talk about bags, I think the most important part is having a bag that you can be wearing all the time so your camera is ready to capture something. Registered Office: 13 Frensham Road, Sweet Briar Industrial Estate, Norwich, Norfolk, NR3 2BT. Warehouse Express Limited acts as a credit intermediary offering credit products from a panel of one lender.
The Nikon D4S full frame DSLR camera is now listed as discontinued on Nikon Japan’s official website. Imaging-Resource posted their first Nikon D5 shots, including ISO 3,280,000 sample photo and the high ISO comparison of Nikon D5, Nikon D4S and Canon 1D X full frame DSLR cameras.


Nikon has released the new firmware update version 1.20 for Nikon D4S professional full frame DSLR camera. Join the Facebook Group!Now you can join the facebook group to share your photography and advice, ask and answer questions that arise and help each others! Automatic Exposure is when the camera chooses the optimum shutter speed, aperture, ISO and flash settings for your shot. Portrait mode will a€?thinka€? that there is a subject in the foreground of the frame and choose a shallow depth of field in order to keep the human subject in focus but the background blurred. In the night portrait mode, the camera will try to balance the darkness of the background with the need to light the subject in the foreground.
On most DSLR cameras, there will also be the letter modes a€“ M (Manual), AV (Aperture-Priority), TV or S (Shutter-Priority) and P (Programmed Auto). Some people consider it amateurish to use pre determined settings, when in fact there may be times when we are in a rush and cannot adjust everything manually. You may not have a telephoto lens, but you can still take great sports photography with your iPhone — it's all about knowing the right tricks.
As a result, I've spent a lot of time using my iPhone as a sports camera, and I'm repeatedly surprised at just how well it does.
By and large, most sports move at a fast pace; in camera terms, fast movement requires lots of light so that your camera can use a fast shutter speed to snap a focused frame.
The best solution, however, is to make sure whatever you're shooting offers you enough light to properly capture the scene you want.
By panning your camera along with the action, you not only have a better chance of framing your subject properly — you can often get spectacular pictures highlighting your subject with the rest of the scene in blur.
Speaking of bursts, I use them almost exclusively when shooting iPhone sports photography: It allows you to take a lot of photos in quick succession and get a better shot when attempting pan-motion.
If you're trying to take an overview photograph to properly represent your sport, dimensionality is key — if there's a lot of motion on the track or field or rink, and it's all in the background, it's hard to draw focus properly to what you want represented. The iPhone's real weakness when compared to a DSLR is its fixed lens: Most fantastic sports photos are taken from hundreds of feet away and crop the scene to a specific action. When shooting derby, I'll try and get closeups by skating along the inside track or skating in front of a pack during a drill; similarly, to shoot other games, try snapping photos courtside, or getting pictures of athletes before they go on their playing surface or after they've just come off. If it's video you want to capture, the iPhone has a leg up on all but the fancier DSLR video cameras: its slo-mo mode, easy portability, and auto-stabilization give you a lot of great tools for taking good sports video.
Once you shoot the video, too, you'll want to adjust the slow-motion area to highlight movement appropriately; when you open the Photos app and tap on a slow-motion clip, there's a draggable timeline that lets you adjust both the length of the video (the black and white handlebars) and the speed of the video (the blue hash marks and black lines). The lens cup is made of food grade PVC plastic materials and a stainless steel thermos interior, making it safe to use for drinking. Gone are the days when a small number of manufacturers offered a limited range in a particular style. After all, having spent your hard-earned money on shiny new camera gear, you’ll want to know that what you put it in is going to do a great job of protecting it. Of course, not all styles of bag will suit every photographer (or their budget) but there will be something that is right for you. For some photographers, a backpack or roller case will offer the best solution if carrying kit over longer distances or for longer periods of time. Discreet, lightweight and available in a wide range of sizes and colours, many feature a single main zipped compartment and one or two small pockets for storing spare memory cards, batteries etc. Expect to find lightweight shoulder straps, internal dividers, expandable pockets and even pull-out rain covers. Simplicity is the key and so you’ll find that there are essentially two main options available to you – fixed-capacity storage and modular arrangements. To oversimplify, think of a bumbag design but with great protection for your gear and you won’t be far wrong. This means less fatigue on your shoulders over the course of a long day out in the field, not to mention quick access to your kit while on the fly. Tried and tested over the years, its design offers a combination of practicality along with robustness.
Also, take a look underneath to make sure you get some form of ‘feet’ studs which will will do a good job of raising the bag off the ground just enough to keep moisture at bay.
While a lot of features are shared (multiple pockets for accessories, pull-out waterproof covers etc), the physical appearance varies greatly – so there is bound to be a bag to suit your preference, whether it be a classic travel-reporter style or state-of-the-art ballistic nylon. Whether you want to carry a small camera (for example, a Compact System Camera) along with a packed lunch, waterproof clothing and accessories, or a full-on professional DSLR outfit and tripod, you’ll find many shared features which will make your kit carrying experience as comfortable as it can be. Also consider how quickly you will be able to access your kit, given your intended use; there’s nothing worse than picking a great bag, only to find that there are too many pockets to confuse you when you’re in a hurry to grab your gear!
Rolling bags are definitely not going to be for everybody, but they do have one clear advantage – they completely remove the necessity to carry heavy kit on your shoulders.
Their advantage is in their durability; designed to be thrown around, knocked, scuffed and generally badly abused, it’s no surprise that they are often the first choice of location photographers and TV crews who regularly travel around the world, experiencing some of the worst conditions nature has to offer. They typically feature what’s known as an ‘O-ring’ on the inside of the lid, which creates a seal against water, snow, dust and dirt to ensure your kit arrives at its destination in perfect condition. While some photographers like to go for the closed-cell foam option, which can easily be shaped to perfectly cocoon their gear, others prefer the flexibility of a traditional padded divider arrangement. Depending on the size, you’ll also find multiple grab handles fixed at strategic points on their exteriors.
This makes perfect sense, of course, as so many of us now like to take our laptops and tablets with us either to show examples of our imagery or shoot tethered to our cameras. Well, as you might imagine, there are the basic sleeve designs, which will house your computer alone, but there are also options ranging right up to dedicated backpacks.
But more importantly, by using a bag you can ensure that your tripod stays in great shape – at least until it’s taken out for use on location. With rust and corrosion being the top culprits, many would consider such a small investment something of a no-brainer. The other main design to consider is one with a top zip which runs around the circumference of the bag. Understandably, this can make a great difference to the tripod over the course of its life, protecting it from all manner of unfortunate scrapes with abrasive surfaces. Typically, the cover will be of a nylon pull-over or zip-up construction, often featuring a drawcord which allows secure fastening around the front of the lens.
An alternative option here is also a simple clear cover arrangement which, although it falls over the front of your camera’s eyepiece, does offer a good level of protection. Again, this component tends to be of a one-piece, see-through construction, so there is no loss of light output when the flash does fire. Rather, there’s a whole host of accessories available which will allow you to customise everything from the type of straps you use to additional pockets which seamlessly fix onto designated attachment points.
As I highlighted above, you really need to be sure of what’s going in that box before you start pulling out the padding; that said, sometimes it’s just not possible to future-proof your decision.


Equally worth considering if you’re using a photo rucksack (though not as secure) are replacement rain covers; these come in a range of colours from black through to camouflage and fluorescent yellow!
If you’re in a more contained environment, a shoulder bag offers a good compromise between compact size and quick access. The Aluminium S-curve spine offers an ergonomic comfort while it is being carried and the moveable dividers allow you to customise the packing of the equipment. Recently I takes my new bag-packs that i placed order online but i wont let anyone touch my bag-packs because it is so light,waterproof, crush-proof case protects cameras and other sensitive equipment. Although discontinued, the Nikon D4S DSLR camera is undoubtedly a great camera which can take amazing images! You can take a look at the key differences between these three Nikon full frame DSLR cameras. These are pre-programmed settings that allow you to choose the optimum shutter speed and aperture value for the photograph you want to take. Remember that macro mode will not give you super close up images; for this you will need a macro lens. With a high shutter speed to freeze movement, it means that flash is usually not necessary a€“ though once again this works best on a bright day.
The aperture will have to be fairly wide to allow enough light in to capture the background and keep the subject in focus, but at the same time flash is necessary to illuminate the person and avoid blur. Also remember that using these modes will teach you about photography and ideal settings for different conditions.
Here are some of the tips I use to make sure I get good photos and videos of practices and games; whether you're shooting roller skating or another sport, hopefully they can help you out, too. The behind-the-scenes software also intentionally puts together the best, clearest shots, so you have a higher likelihood of getting a crisp, well-lit photograph. After all, do you really want to stress over taking one perfect shot and accidentally crop off the player's head in the process?
For example, in the shot above, I used a stationary roller skate to frame the drill going on in the background; you can also use things like balls, nets, gear bags, equipment, and the like to give overall context and dimensionality to your scene. Similar close-ups with an iPhone are much more difficult, even with an external lens kit, so you have to get creative if you want to get in the action. You can also, of course, mount your iPhone to a player (with their permission) and shoot from the sidelines with a Bluetooth remote. The same caveats with photo-taking apply — you'll want to follow the scene with your camera, and the lack of a zoom lens means that you have to be closer to the action than a traditional DSLR photographer — but shoot well, and you'll get something worth bragging about.
If you tap and hold on one of the black speed bars, your clip's timeline will zoom inward, allowing you to have more precise control over when the slow-motion movement starts and stops. I've done the walk-around thing, but never thought about framing with objects in the foreground.
Not only can this lens cup be used for drinking, it can be used as a money box, pen holder, and much more!
Now you really are spoilt for choice, with an almost endless list of variable options to consider. With a little thought and pre-purchase research, you can be sure that you’ll be spending your money wisely when the time comes to invest in your new bag.
They also typically feature a belt loop for extra convenience, along with a small detachable wrist strap.
Key features include padded internal dividers, a zipped lid and even mesh pockets on the outside. Expect to find additional padding around the belt itself, accessory loops and attachment points, quick removal of pouches via easy-to-use buckles and optional shoulder straps.
Usually, there is also great scope for customising the internal compartments thanks to Velcro-attached, non-abrasive dividers, which are generally light and quick to reposition.
Again, this can make a huge difference over the course of a long day, not to mention if you have pre-existing back complaints. The biggest advantage with the latter is that as your arsenal of kit grows, you can simply move those dividers; with the foam, you’re stuck with the shapes once you’ve created them. Typical features here include padded straps, multiple pockets for accessories such as memory card readers and power cables, and grab handles in positions where you would expect them.
On some models, you’ll also find a Velcro fastening here too, which does a great job of ensuring maximum protection from running water. We know that Nikon D4S was announced in February, 2014 and now it is replaced by the new Nikon D5. This new firmware will bring support for timecode and recording command functions with HDMI output to external video recorders. Nikon D810 features a new 36.3 megapixel sensor with no optical low pass filter that delivers image quality that rivals medium format cameras.
They are useful when you are starting out, but also for the experienced photographer who needs to capture a shot fast.
This can be good if you have no idea of what settings to choose and also when you need to shoot quickly. Macro mode will work best in bright conditions and will choose a shallow depth of field to focus on the subject. It will use flash if it reads the foreground as too dark, but you can manually turn this off. Sports mode can work well alongside continuous shooting mode, where images are taken consecutively a€“ the result is a number of shots capturing action in mid air. Sometimes the night portrait mode will double flash, creating an unusual double exposure look. P-Program mode is similar to Auto mode - the shutter and aperture settings are determined by the camera, but the photographer can adjust the shooting and image-recording functions. With a main buckle fastening at the front attached to a comfortable waist belt, some models also offer the option to be worn as a sling over the shoulder. Familiarize yourself with the settings and get comfortable with them; and remember that every camera has slightly variable preset modes.
The shot here is perfectly exposed as the day is well lit, though auto-exposure may struggle in situations where the light is uneven, and it tends to trigger the flash even when ita€™s not necessary. Auto settings are there to be used so try them all, and become familiar with what each one does. This is because when you use a shallow depth of field, you give yourself a smaller margin for error.



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