taktak91: A cheap, plastic camera for those who desire cheap, plastic cameras.Which isn't necessarily bad.
Yes T3, but the A6000 is not an SLR. In the dark its glowing screen ruins your night vision. There is latency between what you see, and what is happening in reality. It east batteries much faster than an SLR. Also, investing in L-series lenses has a lot higher resale value than any other brand, because it's what most pros use. Just sayin'.
clickstation: Am I missing the part where they test the buffer depth?
Also, are you sure there's no exposure compensation on Manual mode? The device has a touchscreen, are you sure you can't change the ex.comp there?
How come the reviews aren't standardized, with a checklist of the things that **must** be in the review? The reviewer can add their own personal touch here and there, but those standardized items must be there.
Hell yeah it's necessary to add. Stop being lazy :D
Doesn't Canon's specs just say what it is? I mean for crying out loud. They should know. They built the damn thing. Why is such a basic stat a mystery? Ridiculous.
oselimg: And Canon haters live happily ever after... :-))) I wonder if people are as eager to challenge the corrupt political establishment as they strongly "oppose" a certain brand?
Yes, I am!
nandbytes: since you guys are dishing out silver awards to everything like my grandma's cookies what's the point in it?
So if its really special (or DPR team really likes it), then it gets the gold otherwise they are all silver? So the award loses its valve doesn't it?
1080 30P? LOL ROFL /facepalm
What is this, 2010?
DStudio: The right to record such incidents is absolutely a constitutional right, and must be maintained to preserve our freedom. I'd be VERY concerned to see this taken away.
However, we still have another problem, in that much of the media is more interested in a story then the truth. And much of the general public - as well as juries themselves - fail to view such video clips with common sense. The whole incident, situation and context must be taken into account. This problem goes back at least as far as the Rodney King incident, where people ignored the fact that King refused to pull over for 20-40 miles, driving at high speed under the influence, and was a big man who then charged officers just as a person under the influence of PCP would. The police had to use batons because their use of firearms (and even tazers now) is restricted. King's skin color and last name made it sound worse.
But the Texas law is an AWFUL response to the public's lack of discernment. There's no place for it!
Ken it's a recognition of people's rights. It even uses the word, "right", multiple times. Take a history lesson or something.
Images are blown out, show significant chromatic aberration, and high compression. Canon could really do better. Seems like it's been downhill since the S95.
UnitedNations: Color blind people would give anything to see colors... yet Leica is busy promoting color blindness.I want to go monochrome....But I cannot get myself to give up all the beauty that is found in colors.
No, you just cannot give up all the money that is found in your bank account, for this rich person's toy.
linzdoctor7d: Sony why can't you add remote shutter release work with your Apps instead of this! If I want to use the Nex 5T with the Apps Multiple Exposure, Time Lapse or Multi Shot there is no option in the menu. I must therefore shake the camera by pressing the shutter button.
Because Sony already has your money.
kierenlon: Good news.
I can only hope for a firmware update for the coolpix A to do the following if you are reading this Nikon...
1. Add CLS commander mode2. Remember focus distance on wake (useful for pre-focusing with af-on)3. Screen off (to save some battery in the absence of #2)4. One touch zoom for image review
Santana I see what you did there. I love the CPA images though. Quirky lil thing but damn, I got such awesome shots.
The Davinator: Best sports camera just got better.
Yall just got trolled by the "take out the sensor" guy. Bravo... just bravo, "take out" guy!!
agnost: I think Photos is well-implemented (much better than iPhoto) but it's a barebones application compared to Aperture, and certainly isn't an adequate replacement. I'm really glad I didn't import my Aperture library, which would have disabled it.
I'm really disappointed in Apple's QA lately on the software side of things. It's mirroring an epidemic that I've seen across many companies in the past few years, where increasingly they push out half-baked software releases that are incomplete or buggy, and fail to cater to what users really want, instead focusing on idiotic "minimalist" design decisions that make no sense intend of improving performance, reliability, and usability.
In the old days, Macs were favored in many industries (including this one) because *they just worked*. It was worth the extra price to buy Apple because you knew that there wouldn't be driver conflicts to worry about. Professionals don't have time to screw around and average users don't want to. So Macs earned their loyal followers, including me, with relatively bulletproof setup and operation compared to PCs.
I'm not sure that ease of setup and upkeep is an advantage anymore with Macs, which have become far more complicated than PCs ever were.
@DaveE1… so, just because Tim Cook is the CEO of Apple, and I'm not, therefore I can't criticize them for an obviously crappy product launch that a vast majority of users abhor? I can't say how ridiculously stupid and brainless it seems to burn so many loyal users of Aperture by flat-out canceling it, when Apple could have easily afforded to keep it going?
I know it's easy to be an armchair CEO, and to be sure, they've done a lot of good things since he's been there. Also, to be fair, the debacles around Photos, Pages, and Numbers are all a result of shoe-horning all these apps into the iCloud paradigm, which was basically Steve Jobs' dying vision, not really Cook's.
Still, I REALLY don't like the practice that has become common for Apple, which is to cancel much-loved products and/or replace them with things that are missing a ton of useful features that previously existed in the old version. I hate it! Also, Xcode 6 is a terribly buggy IDE and Yosemite has been rocky as hell.
Fearless Spiff: It really is a joke. I am more than pi**ed.
Truth be told I have never actually used Aperture or Lightroom because I have not had the time to import all my stuff in there, and I don't like how either program works. I have tried them but actually I just use Adobe Bridge and that's it.
I am actually planning to use Mylio instead of either LR or Aperture but I just haven't gotten around to it.
That said, I'm mad about Apple ditching Aperture because it's just not cool. People say Jobs would've never done this, but in truth this is being done because of Jobs' insistence on moving everything to iCloud. At the last keynote Jobs ever did, made it clear that they want to transition the Mac from being the center of your data, to iCloud being the center of your data. He evidently did not consider that many people would not necessarily WANT that.
Anyway I could rant forever, I love Apple but sometimes they really upset me.
I'm mad too. All Aperture users should be angry and protest at Apple HQ. It is ridiculous for them to abandon users and ditch a major app of theirs like this. They have no excuse.
Eventually it may have all the features of Aperture. After Tim Cook dies and someone with a brain takes over.
AD in KC: Really disappointed. Not going to use it.
I agree with others who have complained of losing control over files. That's a deal breaker. I'm not going to dump my precious images into oblivion.
I wish they had made it more like iTunes where all your songs are organized in folders you can see in Finder. And like iTunes, I wish you could sync a smaller copy of your photos to other devices, so your big full-res files remain untouched and stored where you want them.
I appreciate that it's a free program, but I'm not happy that this is Apple's one and only solution to being able to access my photos on both desktop and phone. Yeah I can buy an organizing app (Adobe Bridge) that gives me full access to my images, but it won't make my dumb iPhone snapshots sync with my macPro.
And it smells a lot like "world domination" was more important than usability. Can't use Photoshop or Capture One or Blurb..
You should try Mylio. It lets you sync files between all devices and use regular folders for organization. But it does not require you to store anything in the cloud. It was started by ex-Microsoft execs. Mylio is sold through local camera stores like PRO dealers. Really good.
DaveClark: We don't need more laws, thank you very much. How about enforcing the ones we already have?
It's not your right. There is no right to be able to take pictures of whatever you want. Sorry. Freedom of the press is a freedom to publish, not a freedom to record. They are two different things.
Don't like the fact that it's not a right? Then pass a law like Colorado did, and make it a right. Or better yet add it to the Constitution: freedom of photography or whatever you want to call it.
I do not think Freedom of the Press should extend to every schmoe with a digital camera. That's ridiculous. Many people have no interest in ever publishing what they're taking pictures of, and are not taking the pictures for the purpose of them being published.
DStudio, ignore my example then… I admit it was an extreme one. I know this information from direct involvement, not because I could link to "proof" on the internet. In fact the story was kept quiet due to being settled out of court.
What matters is that you do not have the right to film cops. What makes you think that you do? Please quote me the line in the Constitution where it says "You have the right to take pictures of cops." Go ahead.
Please cite the Supreme Court decision or legal precedent that proves you have the right to film cops. Go on. I'm waiting.
BTW nobody is infringing your right to publish stuff online or in print, when they block you from taking pictures of a cop. Because taking a picture of a cop is not the same thing as printing or posting online… duh! Those are two different things! OBVIOUSLY!
You still have the full unrestricted freedom to publish whatever you want. Obtaining content to publish was never a guaranteed right! Otherwise college would be free :P
Actually there is no constitutional right to shoot pictures of cops. There weren't cameras yet when the constitution was written, which helps to explain this.
Therefore because there is no explicit "right to record" or "right to measure" etc., people have tried to say that taking pictures falls under freedom of speech or the press, even though it's not speech, and it's not the press.
Neither what you can say with your mouth, nor what you can say in printed words, are limited by not being allowed to photograph something.
What I have seen happen here in Portland is, there is this one jerk and his friend who game the system. Person A pretends to be suicidal and claims to have a gun (but does not show it). Inevitably the cops get called. Then the Person B shows up with a video camera and tries to get all up in the cops' faces and film the suicidal guy. The cops, being afraid that getting filmed will trigger the person to blow their head off, tell the guy with the camera to leave, but can't force him to, because they must attend to the suicidal guy. Inevitably then an employee of the place (transit authority member like a bus driver, or a library staff, etc.) will tell him he must stop filming. Then he claims his rights are infringed and sues them, and secretly splits the settlement with his "suicidal" friend (and they probably go buy more heroin or whatever).
This is the kind of BS that these people do. They are just random idiots with a camera and they think that therefore God gave them the right to interfere in a crime scene or a police interaction. They are NOT members of the press nor do they even have any intention of publishing their photos in the press, half the time. No, they are just vigilante self-appointed "watchdogs" who have not been shown to be the least bit effective in curbing police corruption.