Tokina has just announced 25-75mm T2.9, a new cine zoom lens. It will be available in five different mounts and will nicely round up the company’s line of cinema lenses.
The title of this post is a somewhat rhetorical question, because whether or not you’ll be able to tell the difference largely depends on what you’re shooting, the lens you’re using, the level of tech in the sensor and how the final image is going to be displayed. But there are definitely some differences between sensors at different sizes.
In this video, The Slanted lens takes a look at four cameras with different sensor sizes in various conditions to see how they stack up against each other. Interestingly, they don’t just pixel peep on the computer screen, either. They also make 24″ prints to see if you can really spot the difference in the real world.
It turns out that a recent $6,700 price “leak” for the upcoming Canon EOS R5 was made in error. Canon Rumors reports that the Australian retailer who initially placed the AU$10,499 price tag on the EOS R5 listing on their website said they “don’t have a clue” what the EOS R5 will actually cost and have now removed it.
Instead, the retailer has adjusted its listing to an AU$200 deposit, which will simply hold your place in the waitlist and reserve your body as they come in after they are inevitably released.
OnePlus-s latest flagship phone, OnePlus 8 Pro, was announced only a month ago, promising pretty stunning camera performance. But it seems to be even cooler than we thought. While there weren’t too many details about the phone’s “color filter camera,” it turns out that it has a sort of X-ray vision. It can see through some plastic objects, and even through clothes!
We’we all used video calls more than ever over the past few months, and we may stick with virtual meetings and teaching for a while longer. There are ways to turn your DSLR or mirrorless into a webcam, but many of them require a capture card such as Cam Link. However, Kim Farrelly has an easier way. He turned his Fujifilm into a webcam without a capture card, and it works with other cameras, too.
Users of the Fujifilm X100V have been complaining about the camera automatically shutting down due to overheating. With the latest firmware update, Fujifilm has found a pretty unusual solution to solve this problem. Basically, you can now set the temperature limit yourself, so your camera will shut down at a temperature higher than standard.
Ultra-fast lenses are not something you would use every day, but they sure have their application and perks. In his latest video, Nikolas Moldenhauer of Media Division bring you everything that you wanted to know about shooting with these lenses. He uses an f/0.73 lens, pushes its limits, and shows you everything that a lens like this can do.