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We reviewed three of the more popular 'pocket printers,' the Canon Ivy, Fujifilm Instax Share and Polaroid ZIP. Here's the one we recommend...
I don't want to write too much, but basically, I think getting a 400mm prime could be much lighter + better image quality solution. It's probably pretty close to being comparable to Canon's 400mm 5.6. Both the "Tony Northrup" https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=1fmMG5jgDwk&list=PLwIVS3_dKVpsjSZrQ7H-Nw8GQ7ZuDYyaD tamron review , and http://www.the-digital-picture.com/Reviews/ISO-12233-Sample-Crops.aspx?Lens=278&Camera=453&Sample=0&FLI=1&API=1&LensComp=929&CameraComp=453&SampleComp=0&FLIComp=5&APIComp=0 test indicate, that atleast in canon's case, it seems to be sharper than Tamron. (Canon could also be used with TC 2x to 800mm, and it would still give better results than any Nikon 300mm or 80-400mm TC-ing ... basically @ 800 it's slightly softer than Tamron @ 600)
The idea of Sigma was reinforced when I found that a person has tested the said lens with D800 http://www.csse.monash.edu.au/~carlo/Sigma-AF-400mm-f5.6-APO-A.html . I found these pretty impressive image quality wise. It seems good with the TC 1.4 , so it probably has similiar performance as canon? Maybe go 800mm too?
Prime would weight 800grams less than the tamron, would imo be much easier to handle. It's the fact that canon weights less and also happens to be sharper that this Sigma could be good potential. Does anyone have experience of this sigma, maybe compared it to the tammy?
|Post (hide subjects)||Posted by||When|
|Jun 13, 2014|
|Jun 13, 2014||1|
Following testing of the Panasonic Lumix DC-LX100 II, we've added it to our Pocketable Enthusiast Compact Cameras buying guide as joint-winner, alongside Sony's Cyber-shot RX100 VA.
If you're looking for a high-quality camera, you don't need to spend a ton of cash, nor do you need to buy the latest and greatest new product on the market. In our latest buying guide we've selected some cameras that while they're a bit older, still offer a lot of bang for the buck.
What's the best camera for under $500? These entry level cameras should be easy to use, offer good image quality and easily connect with a smartphone for sharing. In this buying guide we've rounded up all the current interchangeable lens cameras costing less than $500 and recommended the best.
Whether you've grown tired of what came with your DSLR, or want to start photographing different subjects, a new lens is probably in order. We've selected our favorite lenses for Sony mirrorlses cameras in several categories to make your decisions easier.
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