• New Release - The Golden Rice Terraces

  • New Release - Serenity

  • New Release - Last Light

  • New Release - Fukuoka Airport

If you've purchased and have been shooting with the Sony A7s, you may have noticed that it has possibly one of the worst rolling shutters to ever be put in a full frame camera.

It's so bad in fact that it really limits you to only making landscape travel videos with a twiddly little music bed that you'll likely only post on Vimeo. After you color grade it to look like an instragram photo of course.

Well fortunately there are ways to reduce the rolling shutter.

As a landscape, wedding or fine art photographer it's likely you're having your prints done at a color lab like Bay Photo, EZ Prints or Loxly if you print through Smugmug.

But did you know you can first check your photos against their printer's ICC profile with the Soft Proof feature in Adobe Lightroom? Here's how you can do it.

It seems this generation of photographers have stopped caring about the camera can do and seem to only really be focusing on the sensor. I made this mistake with the Sony A7r.

But Nikon has again release a whole nother beast of a camera. The D810.

I found this cool video comparison between the Sony A7r and Sony A7s.

I'm not sure why, but for some reason, 99% of all video reviews are people comparing ISO performance and rating the camera based off that. If you're doing real production you're going to use some form of lighting to hopefully keep you from having to shoot at an extreme ISO.

First I'd like to say, this was very Apple of Adobe to do this.

Many of you who use panels for Photoshop, including mine, might have noticed you can no longer use panels in Photoshop CC 2014.

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