In part 2, they dig more into the SLOG2 and SLOG3 options and how well those handle color correction and grading. Additionally, they talk about the new Sony FE PZ 28-135mm f/4G OSS cinema lens and how it works with the Sony FS7. All in all, it looks like the FS7 is everything that it is cracked up to be. [Read more…]
B&H has some solid deals on Sony SD cards, starting at $7.99.
- Sony 16GB SDHC UHS-I for $7.99
- Sony 32GB SDHC UHS-I for $10.99
- Sony 64GB SDXC UHS-I for $23.95
- Sony 128GB SDXC UHS-I for $49.99
- Sony 16GB microSDHC for $7.99
- Sony 32GB microSDHC for $11.99
- Sony 64GB microSDXC for $25.99
B&H says these are in limited supply, so grab a couple now if you want them.
The awesome deal that allows you to trade-in any working SLR or mirrorless camera and get up to $700 off a Sony A7, A7R or A7S ends this week on January 31, 2015. Additionally, B&H also gives you the actual value of your camera on top of the savings.
For example, the Sony A7 retails at $1698 but is only $1043 after the trade-in savings and before accounting for your traded camera’s actual trade-in value. If you are thinking about jumping into the Sony A7 Series, this is as good of a deal that has been around. Check out all the details here at B&H Photo.
Above is another one of the cool tech displays from Sony’s booth at CES. It shows the sensor size comparison for Sony cameras starting with a compact camera with a 1/2.3″ sensor on the right side and moving up to a full frame size sensor on the left side.
As many of you know, the full frame Sony 35mm sensor is found in the Sony A7 Series and the A99 SLT camera. The APS-C sensor is found in cameras like the Sony A6000 and A5100. Sony is using the CX Format nomenclature for 1″ sensors like what is found in the Sony RX100 and RX10.
So you get a new camera. What do you do as soon as it comes out of the box? Find a friend or family member to stand in for your first round of test shots.
Ever wonder how your non-photographer friends and family members think about being your stand-in? Now we know thanks to Jon Cole’s very witty (and likely spot-on) rendition of the camera test from the subject’s perspective.