A speed comparison testing all the most popular memory cards in the Fujifilm X-H1.
Use this guide to find the fastest memory cards for your X-H1.
This year, Fujifilm has given us a new look called Eterna. Eterna is built for the videographer or cinematographer using Fujifilm cameras that wants a very flat, low saturation look that offers more flexibility for post color work.
With the new Fujifilm X-H1 and eventually after some firmware for the X-T2, we have the option to do both. F-log and a flat film profile called Eterna. Pretty cool, but as a photographer should you care?
The Mitakon Zhongyi Speedmaster 35mm f0.95 II is a relatively small but incredibly fast APS-C prime lens for mirrorless cameras.
It’s built of an all metal body with a declick aperture and an incredibly fast f0.95 aperture. The lens excels in low light conditions but also functions as a very beautiful art lens for incredible bokeh and shallow depth of field.
Performance is all around good for a lens this fast and it will perform well in most situations.
The Panasonic GH5s is a lot like the Panasonic GH5 in terms of memory performance. The main difference is the slightly larger sensor and the lack of in body image stabilization. In tests both cameras perform the same.
We put the Panasonic GH5s through the memory card speed tests with both continuous burst and 400mbps 4k video recording to see which cards perform the best in the camera.
Use this guide to find the fastest memory cards for your Panasonic GH5s.
The Panasonic G9 is packed with some incredible performance specs, a 20.3 megapixel sensor that can shoot at 60fps of continuous shooting and even is capable of a 80MP high res shoot mode. However, if you want to get the most out of all these features, it’s very important to buy the best and fastest memory card you can. To eliminate the guess-work, we’ve tested all the most popular memory cards in the Panasonic G9 to find which cards work best, and which memory cards are the fastest.
Use this guide to find the fastest memory cards for your Panasonic G9III.
The Handevision 75mm f2.4 lens is a small lightweight manual lens designed for mirrorless camera systems including the Leica. The lens features 5 elements in 5 groups for incredible contrast and color rendering and a 6 blade rounded aperture for butter smooth bokeh at f2.4.
You might be wondering, who is Handevision? are Handevision lenses good? Is this Handevision IBERIT 75mm worth it?
The Sony A7 III, like the A9 and A7r III, has some very impressive new internal hardware that allows for faster memory card performance, a larger buffer, as well as UHS-II memory cards compatibility.
We’ll have full test for the A7 III up very soon. But until then, we’ve compiled the results from the fastest memory cards for the Sony A7 III, from the results of the Sony A7rIII or you can check the Sony A9 memory card guide, they all seem to perform very similar.
Today I want to talk a little about this hidden little gem of a lens, the Handevision 75mm f2.4.
Full review coming soon, but since those take forever to build, compile and process, I wanted to share a little bit about why this lens is unique and why it’s totally worth it.
So the big question, since there are so many lenses out there for both Sony and Fujifilm, what’s the point of these Handevision lenses? What makes them special? Especially this 75mm f2.4?
A speed comparison between all the most popular memory cards and how they perform in the Sony RX10 IV.
Use this guide to find the best memory card for the Sony RX10 IV.
Last week we took a ten-hour bus tour through Hokkaido during a crazy blizzard. I guessing it’s always a blizzard in Hokkaido during the winter months, especially Sapporo which is the second most snowiest place on earth. I lived in the Rockies for several years back when I was in high school and I’ve never seen it snow like it did for the week I was in Hokkaido. The snow was so thick you could sometimes only see twenty to thirty feet ahead of you.