SLR - SLR Cameras which stands for Single Lens Reflex Camera is one hierarchy level up the DSLRs.
DSLR - In DSLRs you can adjust the focus as per your picture angle to perfect the shot. Choosing a good camera is among those frustrating tasks, which turns people's heads back to their smartphone's cam.
DSLR cameras come with the option of connecting external lenses so as to hike or beat the zoom and affect the quality of the picture.
The DSLR cameras are among the best cameras to offer superb picture quality and live reflex images.
Now, in the above discussion, it seems to be pretty obvious that there are no such hefty differences between these two camera types. As I mentioned earlier, DSLR are equipped with a mirror which projects images to the viewfinder. Also, the Attachment Lenses also see a fall with Mirrorless cameras as the manufacturers do not create many products for them in comparison to DSLR. So the conclusion of the discussion is, if the requirement is not to have a easy going high class camera and you don’t want to attach much accessories, then you can go with the Mirrorless Cameras, else, DSLR are the all time conqueror. May 2012:  Recommended Pocket (Non-Pro) Digital Camera for Concerts for Fans – Sony Cyber-shot DSC-HX9V (HX10V? By way of background, in the event you find this article via Google and don’t know my background, this website is designed to publish my own concert reviews and photography, and probably 9 times out of 10 I have press credentials and shoot shows using my pro gear with permission from the artist and their management.
For a variety of reasons, sometimes that is not always possible, so I am at times held to the same restrictions as any fan attending a concert, so I am always staying abreast of the latest and greatest in photography so that I can take the best possible photos under any circumstances. However, I’ve also been to shows where venue personnel actually have fans power up their cameras and measure the length of the lenses at the longest zoom, prohibiting anything longer than three inches. Obviously, the lines are blurred more and more every day, as there are small sensor point and shoot cameras today that can take photos nearly as well as some older pro cameras, depending upon how far away you are from the stage. So everything is relative, and there are many conditions which can affect the quality of your photos, in addition to your equipment…  Distance from subject, lighting (quality and color), movement, etc. So with these sections, I will start with the highest quality gear (and generally most expensive) and work my way down to point and shoot options. This is more of a real world and very subjective, non-technical primer based on my own personal experiences shooting photos at concerts using a wide variety of gear under many different circumstances. Additionally, cameras that may work great under certain conditions can be useless in the very challenging conditions that can be found at music concerts. Everyone has opinions about music concerts and what people should or shouldn’t do at shows.  I have a few personal thoughts about this, but my intent isn’t to create a debate or ever persuade people who may disagree to come around to my way of thinking, but merely to share my point of view to explain my purpose in creating this article and resource.
I think this is wonderful on balance.  I think of myself as a “gig archivist” though my objective is to memorialize the full experience with both words and quality images.
Having said all that, one counter point that I do agree with and have sympathy with are those who complain about people taking video and shooting photos that detracts from the enjoyment of the show for those around the person using a camera or phone. There is nothing more annoying than going to the time and expense to attend a concert only to be stuck behind someone holding their phone or camera up in the air and blocking your view for a good portion of the show. In other words, every year brings us to the holy grail, but we are still a decade or more from that dream camera actually existing for the mainstream and being affordable. Keep in mind the Sony RX100 is very, very tiny, so apart from the lens, the RX1 is very small, and would otherwise be (jeans) pocketable.  But with the fixed lens, it is not. Not long after the release of the Sony RX1, Sony put out the Sony RX1R, which is the same camera, only it is missing the anti-aliasing filter. The AA filter reduces aliasing, which is the rainbow-like moire patterning that appears in some photos (typically if there are fine parallel lines).
The RX1 and RX1R offer an in-camera crop, so a sort of digital zoom, but it drastically reduced the speed of the camera and sequential shooting, so it was pretty much useless.  The speed was gone. If you go to arenas for concerts, unless you like shots of crowds, it is not a good choice. In few months, Sony released two versions of their new full frame mirrorless camera platform that has interchangeable lenses – the Sony A7 and A7R. I was intrigued by the possibilities, but the A7 is even larger than the RX1, as it has a built-in viewfinder.
There are few lenses offered by Sony (two big zooms and a 35mm and 50mm), but it has the ability to use lenses from other manufacturers with adapters… but then you are in many cases focusing manually (like with the expensive Leica mount lenses).
I have not shot with one of these, but given what I have read about them, I would not recommend them for concert photography by fans, shooting from the crowd.  At this time, anyway. Since the A7 ($1,700) and A7R ($2,300) are using lenses that are close to the same size as full DSLRs use, and they are interchangeable bodies, I think most concert venues would not allow someone to enter the venue with them. I like that Sony is going in this direction, but I would take a wait and see approach and see how the new format matures before investing in it, even if you could bring them into a show as a fan. Apart from DSLRs and options from Leica, I feel the only really feasible full frame option for fans to bring into concerts at this time is the Sony RX1 or RX1R, if you can get past the price ($2,799) and plan to be up close frequently enough (or for an important enough show) to make it worthwhile. I do periodically see fans gain entry into shows with APS-C DSLRs, but I would not count on that happening, personally. There are some interchangeable lens options that are small, but due to the size of the APS-C sensor, the lenses tend to be fairly large as well, sometimes as large as the lenses designed for full frame DSLRs.  So this is not a great option, and I will not spend much time here going into those cameras, as there is too much downside. The Canon EOS-M, with the 22mm pancake lens attached, looks like a point and shoot, so it is relatively easy to bring into a show.
If you can still find it cheap, with the pancake lens, I would say it is a good deal shooting under the same conditions I described for the Sony RX1 (front row, close to center).  When these were cleared out, I picked up the EOS-M with the 22mm pancake lens for $299.
One of the best things about the Fuji X100 and X100s are that they have dedicated dials for both aperture and shutter speed, which is awesome.  A joy to use. In my opinion, the Fuji X100s bests the Sony RX1 and RX1R in all areas other than pure image quality and video (the Fuji X100s isn’t recommended for video).
In 2013, I tried out two bodies and a handful of lenses – the Olympus OM-D EM-5 and the Panasonic Lumix DMC-GX7.
In terms of shooting at a concert, I didn’t find the overall differences between them to be significant enough to warrant two separate write-ups below, so I will talk about them more generically as an overall format, as well as comparing and contrasting between the two to highlight the differences.
The image quality from these Micro Four Thirds cameras is actually quite good in everyday conditions, but being used to shooting with full frame pro cameras for the most part, I found that in challenging lighting conditions the images were a bit more grainy than I prefer. Part of the trade-off with this proposition is that the smaller, more discreet lens options tends to be slower, while the lenses that perform better (with wider apertures) are bigger, and defeat the purpose of going to this option for concert photography.
And, as interchangeable lens cameras, though small, they could still be barred from entry into concerts, so there is that element of risk to the overall proposition, and I don’t feel that the gains in image performance outweigh that risk (though I personally had no problems bringing them into shows). All in all, they are one of the better options to shoot from further back from the stage and still get adequate image quality. There are also a number of fast, wide, pancake-sized lenses that, when attached, make most of the Micro Four Thirds cameras look like point and shoots. This is the option that most concert fans will turn to, and in many cases, the image quality will be good enough and there will be no issues bringing into a concert event, and they are typically much more economical. I wrote in some detail about my favorite point and shoot cameras in my past articles, some of which I will republish below.  All of my favorites are by Sony.

Since that last article, Sony released two new cameras that factor into this discussion, the RX100II (and update to my favorite, the RX100) and the RX10, which has the RX100II sensor but a faster lens throughout and longer zoom. I am recommending three cameras because each excels in certain areas and falls short in others.  Believe it or not, if I don’t have a photo pass, I actually bring all three of these cameras in myself, as each serves a unique purpose. I still love the Sony RX100, but if you don’t have it, the Sony RX100II is probably a bit better all around (though it is slightly bigger due to the tilting rear LCD screen). As mentioned, I have not used this, but read a lot about it and can draw some conclusions based on my use of the Sony RX100.
I’m putting this up and center because being mindful of these suggestions will result in better photos and more “keepers” no matter what camera you use. The most important setting to look for with your camera is “Spot Metering”.  Not every camera will have it, but each of the three cameras discussed in this article have this option. This is very important in concert photography due to the extreme lighting usually employed. If you have an alternate mode in your camera that gives you the ability to use Spot Metering, I would highly recommend you find the mode you understand and are most comfortable using that has a Spot Metering option. I have tried a variety of point and shoots, and I feel Sony puts out the best products in that form factor. Mirrorless cameras feature sensors larger than compact cameras and bodies smaller than DSLRs, but how do their sensor sizes compare with one another? Sony’s new RX1 proves that full-frame sensors can be stuffed into mirrorless-sized cameras.
You can also use the websites Digital Camera Database or Camera Image Sensor for direct comparisons between specific camera models. The folks at National Geographic just did a solid favor for all the adventurous outdoor photographers out there.
After a lot of speculation and a juicy tidbit here and there, a more complete spec list and first photo of the much-anticipated Canon 5D Mark IV has leaked.
Recently I got a message from a person who said that they liked my pictures, but unfortunately they don’t have a "photographic eye." This inspired me to write the following article about basic aesthetics and their relationship to photography.
The multi-aperture computational camera is an exciting technology that's emerging in the world of photography, and it appears that Nikon wants in. VSCO today announced the launch of its new Open Studio, a free-to-use massive studio space in New York City. If you wanna capture quality product photos on the cheap, this short little DIY tutorial is going to be a great resource. This photo shows what Sports Illustrated photographer Simon Bruty packed for the Rio 2016 Olympic games, the 8th Summer Games he has covered. Lightroom is a very powerful tool, and this quick timelapse by filmmaker and photographer Bart Oerbekke demonstrates how a series of simple edits were able to really bring one of his landscape photos to life. Animals stealing action cameras is nothing new—monkeys, seagulls, and foxes have all gotten their 15 minutes of fame this way. Want to see how a Pulitzer Prize-winning photographer responds to a request for free images in exchange for "credit" from a major news corporation?
News Corp photographer Brett Costello was robbed of $40,000 in camera gear at a cafe in Rio a few days ago. After showing you how to make a tripod using a piece of string, I’m going to go a little more surreal this time by explaining how an old frying pan can be used to get dramatic low angle images.
I really love the combination of street photography and rain, since rain changes the mood and the city completely. That said, there are at least two circumstances we would recommend the Olympus Style Tough-8000 over the D10: 1) If you primarily use another camera but are looking for a complimentary ultra-compact to take with you while kayaking, skiing, beach trips and the like—the Style Tough-8000 the smaller, slighter, more durable and has a greater zoom.
Whichever you choose, bring on the sand, the cold, the water and the knocks—these cool ultra-compact cameras can take it!
I just bought the Olympus Stylus Tough and went to Jamaica with my sister who had a Cannon (expensive camera with lenses)and when we just downloaded all our pictures to the computer we could not believe how amazing the tough was compared to her Cannon. PS – I think the Canon PowerShot D10 is an ugly looking camera and looks like a toddles toy. SPOTCOOLSTUFF Tech reviews digital cameras, iPod accessories, cutting edge cars, home audio equipment and a whole host of gadgets with a WOW!
Indeed, we're now a long way from the old adage that "the best camera you have is the one with you. The iPhone is, notoriously, the most popular camera among Flickr users, but over the past twelve months it has come in for increasingly strong competition.
With a Note 5 in hand, then, not to mention a brand new iPhone 6s - which you can pick up in-store tomorrow - and the outgoing flagship iPhone 6, it seemed like a good opportunity for a cameraphone showdown. That meant using tap-to-focus when applicable, but otherwise leaving the settings on automatic. Try emailing one, however, or sending it to someone with an Android device, or a Windows laptop, and they'll just see the original 12-megapixel still with the video data stripped out. Obviously it's early days, and I'm particularly interested to see how the iPhone 6s handles low-light conditions. Until then, let me know what you think - and, if you find yourself with an iPhone 6s yourself tomorrow, your own camera experiences - in the comments below. A lot of people think the cheapest way to take photos at the beach is to buy a one-time-use disposable underwater camera.
So if you can’t afford to buy a digital waterproof camera, is this the best – or only – way to get photos of your snorkeling or beach adventure?
This rugged point-and-shoot camera is easy to use and doesn’t require any bulky underwater housing. The camera itself currently rents for $35 for 7 days (see website for any pricing changes), plus shipping charges. Cases such as those made by DicaPac are reliable, affordable (starting at less than $20) and easy to use. When you look at the cost of several disposable film cameras and the limitations on quality and quantity, the value quickly diminishes as your requirements increase.
Remotely trigger your compatible E-TTL flash with this Yongnuo YNE3-RX Wireless Flash Receiver for Canon Speedlites and Yongnuo Flash and Transmitters.
DSLRs allow you lot of options with the lenses to get the focus right and with which you can literally take magnificent images. DSLRs are complex and you may have to rather invest considerable time with to learn its functionality completely. The photography is all about creativity and developing pictures, which won’t find a stupid corner in the stack of albums, rather they must be framed for future. Here we will be discussing about the three most common camera types; Point and Shoot, DSLR and Mirrorless.
The basic concept, which they offer is to show exactly the same thing to the user, which the lens has found or looking. Since the size of DSLR cameras is not friendly to the portability aspects of user, manufacturers have excogitated a new stream of cameras without the inclusion of mirrors.

In case of Mirrorless camera, the electronic viewfinder will play the role, as the projection of image collides directly with the image sensor. The bulky looking gadget has more room for their zoom capabilities, which mirrorless misses.
When removed, the images are subject to those moire patterns, but you also gain more detail in your images.  So it is a trade-off, which is why Sony continues to offer both models (and at the same price, $2,799).
They put every US Geological Survey (USGS) topographical map from across the United States on one easy-to-navigate site and made them easy to print out at home. A 60TB drive would be massive by any standard, but the latest Seagate SAS drive is mind-blowing for one other very important reason: it's a solid state drive. In it, you see how an $8 IKEA table turns into a full-fledged product photo booth with just a few modifications and some creative foam board placement. Louis Post-Dispatch who won the Pulitzer Prize with his paper this year for his coverage of protests in Ferguson, Missouri.
Then yesterday, while covering an event at the Olympics yesterday, Costello spotted the thief pretending to be him. Photographer Aaron Anderson has put together a lighting tutorial that will show you how he uses one light, a black flag, and a white card to capture beautiful, dramatic headshots. The Canon 1D X Mark II squares off against the Nikon D5 in a series of tests including sports shooting and hand-held low-light high ISO street photography. The PowerShot D10 and the Stylus Tough-8000 are similar in many regards, including price, megapixels and battery life. 2) If you have children who might be using this camera—the Tough-8000 is not only easier to use (and has a larger screen) but it is unlikely your little ones will be able to harm this rock-of-a-camera even if they tried. But i guess by going through a lot of reviews, and with your comment in addition, gives me a whole lot of idea on which of the two P&S camera will I buy. That assumed portability meant inevitable compromise, but the latest breed of smartphone shooters present a solid alternative to a dedicated point-and-shoot, and in some cases rival what casual photographers might get from a micro-four-thirds or even DSLR camera.
Samsung demonstrated its photo ambitions with the Galaxy S6, keeping up the pressure with the Galaxy Note 5. Instead, I took advantage of the great scenery San Francisco offers to shoot with the iPhone 6s, iPhone 6, and Note 5 just as the average user might.
Certainly, anybody willing to dig through the Note 5's options will find a surfeit of manual settings to play with. I'll leave it up to your individual judgement to decide which you prefer (they're unedited straight from the phones, barring some resizing for the sake of page load speed); to my eye the Note 5 plays up the colors a little more, though not universally across all of the images, while the iPhones tend not to lighten the brightness of darker scenes quite so much.
Apple's mini-videos - framing the seconds just before and after a still - are captured by default (though you can toggle them off if you're uninterested or looking to save space), and can be shared with other iOS 9 devices, the Apple Watch on WatchOS 2, or Macs.
You'll eventually be able to share them on Facebook, and see the animation, however, but there's no independent Apple gallery like HTC offered for its Zoe animations.
I'll be updating the gallery below (click through for more samples) as time goes on, in the run up to our full iPhone 6s review. Most of the equipment on their site is geared to DSLR users who are passionate about photography, but they also offer a few models that appeal to everyone. Its slim body is waterproof, shockproof, dustproof and freezeproof without needing an additional waterproof case.
You may have been scared away from this idea if you’ve ever looked at the price of underwater housings made for specific models of high-end DSLRs. They’re perfect for snorkeling, playing at the beach, or having fun at the local water park. But when you rent an underwater camera or buy a waterproof case, you pay one fixed price for as many still photos and videos as you can shoot and fit on your memory card. DSLRs have options like manual focus, removable lenses which allow one to take more qualitative photographs for portraits or landscapes. DSLRs are made of tough plastic and some with magnesium alloy and can withstand rough usage. Point and shoot cameras don't hold hi-fi features and are very basic in design and operations. While the user clicks the images, the lens rotates to the direction of image, and the image sensor grabs the picture as the shutter opens. The electronic view finder is the usual LCD screen which can be found on any digital camera. It comes into existence when mirror reflects the light with the measurement of both the beams. It searches for the high contrast edges of the object and keep doing so to make it sharper.
Last Friday, Carson was contacted by what appears to be a CBS account on Twitter that regularly Tweets requests for image usage.
Incredibly creative, he frequently manages to surprise and delight us with his unusual portrait assignments.
Apple doesn't provide quite so much to play with as Samsung does in that respect, though third-party apps have already weighed in to address that.
Now you’ll need to pay for two or three cameras, plus the price of film developing and printing. Then you can take as many photos and HD videos as your memory card can hold, see the results instantly on an LCD viewer, transfer the files quickly to your computer, and take advantage of a variety of features you won’t find on a disposable camera, such as optical zoom, scene settings, underwater color modes and much more. That makes it easy to operate underwater, and it’s no more difficult to learn than any other compact camera. So you can actually attach an array of lenses to your camera to get your perfect wildlife pictures. Most of us find photography as a proof of visiting some places, so that we can show them off to our colleagues and cognates or to get it published as a DP over some social networking platform. Image sensor is the electronic component, which plays the duty of sensing a physical image and processing it in the form of signals. And if you want to get your images on a CD so you can transfer them to your computer, you’ll need to pay even more. And when you start looking at the price of single-use waterproof cameras, it quickly becomes obvious why they aren’t the best value for your money. These cameras are getting replaced by the smartphones as they are more convenient to carry and use. DSLR cameras are found to be bulky and heavy on size and weight, but they are far better than the point and shoot cameras. The price for three underwater disposable cameras, developing and CDs can easily exceed $50.
If you’ve used any other point-and-shoot camera, you should be able to learn this one easily.

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Comments to «Dslr photo vs. point and shoot reviews»

  1. Lady_Neftchi on 05.05.2015 at 17:38:26
    Topic(s) round, it's one the digital camera's lens to its important notice: Cameras sometimes do not.
  2. Elik_555 on 05.05.2015 at 16:36:41
    Laborious to decipher what you really want to realize folks.
  3. SamiR on 05.05.2015 at 12:17:30
    Was sadly stuffed toilet, do strive & keep away concerts, for reasons we'll get to later. About what.
  4. 5001 on 05.05.2015 at 19:50:28
    Framing the topic textures and fonts enjoying these first moments of the.