A speed test between all the most popular memory cards tested in the Nikon D7500. We tested both UHS-II and UHS-I cards to find real world camera performance.
Use this guide to find the fastest memory cards for you needs in the Nikon D7500.
I’ve compiled a list off all the most popular memory cards for the DJI spark, how fast they run and what I recommend.
All cards tested in-camera.
A comparison between all the most popular memory cards (UHS-II and UHS-I) tested in the D5600 to measure actual real world performance. Use this guide to find the fastest memory cards for you needs in the Nikon D5600.
A list of some of the most essential and fun accessories for the Canon SL2.
I finally bit the bullet and got the Fujifilm X-T2 battery grip. I’ve been putting it off because I just wasn’t sure if I really would need this and take advantage of the extra features it offered – long story short, I bought it and it’s awesome.
Here are a few of my thoughts and a break down of how it works.
There is a magical lens by Fujifilm that I feel just doesn’t get enough credit or praise and I wanted to dedicate a post to it and the insane bokeh it’s capable of producing.
What’s happened recently is that GFX camera dropped and it’s been stealing all the conversation in terms of depth of field and bokeh. But . . . with the right gear, the little ol APS-C X-T2 camera can still produce some absolutely incredible and professional shots.
This lens I’m talking about here has been one of my favorite lenses since the day I got it and is a lens I never go anywhere without.
I don’t do a lot of reviews on cameras I don’t own, but recently I had the Canon SL2 for a weekend and was so impressed by the way it shot and felt that I had to take it out for a day of shooting.
Here are my initial impressions.
An in-camera test of all the most popular UHS-I and UHS-II memory cards to determine which card is fastest in the Canon the Canon SL2 / EOS 200D.
Use this guide to find the best memory cards for your needs and your budget.
If you’re looking to get started collecting old vintage lenses from the 80’s and 90’s, then the Helios 44 series is a great place to start. They are known for their beautiful large swirling bubble bokeh.
There are several variations of this lens all with different character. They are all similar and different but built with the same goal – to copy the Zeiss Biotar.
Lately I’ve been shooting quite a bit with the Helios 44-2 and other old vintage m42 manual focus lenses from the 80’s. While shooting with manual lenses takes more time and isn’t always as precise, it’s much more rewarding and you feel like you have complete control of every shot you take.