Thankfully with the advent of new releases of firmware Kodak has now introduced an automatic record review mode which is of course available on the SLR/c. When enabled this provides a review of the last image taken for a customizable length of time (3, 5 or 10 sec). The display mode used depends on the display mode last selected in playback mode (see below). Alternatively you can leave the camera in playback mode, this will 'follow' images as they are taken.
Image mode (playback)
Press the OK button to enter "Image mode" (playback) from LCD off or Menu if a menu is displayed. There are four possible image review modes; single image, histogram, zoom and multiple images. Press the left or right arrows to browse through images, hold the NAV+ button and press left or right to jump 10 images at a time or change folder. Press the up or down arrows on the 4-way controller to switch between review modes.
|Single image review
Displays the current image in a full view. The bar along the bottom of the image is the navigator, the white bar on the left is the current image, the dark gray section to its right are the remaining images on the storage card. The 'pop up' icon menu disappears after two or three seconds (can be customized).
Displays a thumbnail of the image along with brief exposure information and a histogram of tones in the image. Note that the histogram section labeled 'ERI' refers to image data which is overexposed but captured and available for digital exposure compensation (either RAW or JPEG ERI).
A little difficult to see in this capture but there is a ROI (Region Of Interest) box which animates. You must press OK to enter zoom mode (see below). You can still browse in zoom review.
Displays a 2x2 thumbnail index of images.
When entering zoom review mode the ROI (Region Of Interest) box is located at the previous position (or center of frame). Press OK to enter zoom mode, now the 4-way controller is used to move the ROI box around the image, press OK again to toggle through the three zoom levels; 1:14 (no zoom), 1:4 and 1:1. Note that the camera also memorizes the last zoom level so that if you navigate away from the image and come back you will be in the 'last situation'. At zoom level 1:1 it can take a couple of seconds for the camera to render the view in detail. Note you can not zoom JPEG files, only Raw.
|Here we have switched review mode to zoom review but have yet to press OK.||Having pressed OK the ROI box becomes more visible and can be moved around the image. Note the status bar along the bottom of the image, this provides a readout of data about the data at the center of the ROI box (the luminometer spot); zoom level, luminance level (in EV's), red value, green value and blue value.|
|Zoom level 1:4, again we can continue to pan around the image, it will scroll to keep the ROI box on the screen. Status bar values are constantly updated.||Zoom level 1:1, this is the maximum zoom level where one pixel on the image is represented by one pixel on the LCD monitor. Note that the ROI box disappears but the center luminometer indicator remains.|
|Press the Delete button to enter delete mode, here you can choose to delete the current image, all images on the card or current folder, all untagged images on the card or current folder.||Press the Tag/Record button to tag an image for later selection in PhotoDesk or to tag it for printing (DPOF). Hold the Tag/Record button to record an audio annotation to be 'attached' to the image.|
|An example of an image with an audio annotation attached, tagged and print tagged.||The view when holding the NAV+ button which allows you to jump ten images at a time or select different folders.|
|Moon 99% D55 C14 St-Zénon 20170806 DP by MarioSS|
from Best Picture of the Week
|Reeds on lake by kkardster|
from Abstracts in Nature
|Florence & the Machine by Dutch Newchurch|
from Second chances..
NASA photo editor Joel Kowsky didn't just capture the solar eclipse from his vantage point in Wyoming, he also managed to capture the ISS buzzing across what remained of the sun.
In these videos, talented photographer and filmmaker Daniel DeArco breaks down several tips that will help flash photography newbies start experimenting with artificial light.
Photographer and master potter Steve Irvine makes incredibly intricate, functional ceramic pinhole cameras that look like robots and monsters.
Chinese gimbal manufacturer Gudsen has released a firmware update for its Moza Air that lets you control the direction and angle of the head remotely just by moving a small handlebar-mounted control unit.
Curious how the Sony a9 performs underwater? Our friends at Backscatter took the camera diving off the Baja California coast, to find out how it handled shooting great white sharks.
While most of the DPReview crew put away our cameras and just watched the celestial event, Rishi decided last-minute to hack together a rig and capture a few shots.
Defunct Russian camera maker Zenit is making a comeback, and they're planning to release a full-frame mirrorless camera in 2018.
The days where you're more or less locked into premium or first-party flash units has gone. They're less than $50 now, so there's one less excuse not to get one. Here's our case for adding one to your kit, and a few pointers to get you going.
If you're shooting the solar eclipse here's a hint: don't fry your camera's sensor. Use a proper solar filter that offers at least 16 stops of light filtration, along with UV and IR filtering. More important? Don't look at it unless you've got solar filters. Sensors can be replaced, your retinas can't.
Photographer Rick Wenner recently captured an odd event called the Race of the Gentlemen with a rather odd camera: The Phase One XF IQ3 Achromatic, the world's only 101MP black-and-white digital back.
Buying used is a good way to save some dough, and with the right precautions you can protect yourself from falling victim to a scam.
This two-part video series takes a deep dive into the world of dynamic symmetry and geometric composition, using iconic photographer Henri Cartier-Bresson's brilliant photographs as a guide.
Award-winning photographer Jeremy Cowart tells the moving story behind this drone photograph, captured in the aftermath of the devastating wildfire in Gatlinburg, TN in 2016.
Happy 2017 World Photo Day! We asked everyone on staff at DPReview to share one photo that they took within the last year that makes them jazzed on photography. Here's what we chose.
French President Emmanuel Macron has lodged a legal complaint against a paparazzo who snuck onto the president's private vacation property to take pictures.
Ever wonder what the difference is between compressed, uncompressed and lossless compressed Raw files? Photography Life's Nasim Mansurov breaks it down for you in this informative article.
The oldest known portrait of a US president was just discovered after over a century in storage. It's going up for auction in October, where it's expected to fetch between $150,000 and $250,000.
If you're using the popular Sigma 24-70mm F2.8 Art lens with Sigma's MC-11 converter, listen up: you'll want to update your lens and converter firmware ASAP.
If you've heard it once, you've probably heard it a thousand times: never check in your camera gear when flying. This shattered $11,000 lens is what can happen when you do.
Lensrentals just did its first Cine lens comparison, pitting five top-notch 35mm primes against each other: the Zeiss CP.2 35mm T2.1, Canon CN-E 35mm T1.5, Sigma 35mm T1.5 FF, Rokinon Xeen 35mm T1.5 and Schneider Xenon 35mm T2.1.
A team of Google researchers have found that slightly warping watermarks when embedding them into images can help prevent automatic removal.
You don't have to empty your savings account to take your photography to the next level. These cheap buys cost about $50 or less, and come with outsized benefits for your photography.
Joey L, Dani Diamond, Brandon Woelfel and Jessica Kobeissi go head-to-head in an episode of "4 photographers shoot the same model."
The latest flagship phone from Asus combines a 12MP 1/2.55" Sony IMX362 main sensor with a smaller Sony IMX351 chip for 2x zoom and a background-blurring portrait mode.
The company behind popular photo editor Picktorial 3 just released the X-Pack: a preset package that allows you to add Fuji's in-camera film simulation profiles to your RAF files in post.
Photoshop. GoPro. Every once in a while a product emerges that defines a category. And sometimes, it vanishes just as quickly as it arrived on the scene. This week's Throwback Thursday remembers the Flip, the pocket camcorder everyone had – until they didn't.
The Nokia 8's dual-cam combines the image data from a 13MP RGB sensor and a 13 monochrome chip for better detail, improved dynamic range and lower noise levels.
The company behind retail giant B&H Photo has agreed to pay out $3.2 million in monetary relief and back wages to settle a discrimination and harassment case from 2016.
After a popular Facebook teaser and some studio portrait samples, Godox has finally officially released the Godox A1 smartphone flash and flash trigger. Cheap, versatile and innovative, color us intrigued.
Canon’s EOS 5D Mk IV has won the European Imaging and Sound Association’s Professional DSLR of the Year award, making this the third year in a row that the brand has beaten Nikon to the top spot in the professional camera category.