The best cameras for wildlife are DSLRs for their combination of AF performance, availability of long lenses, image quality at higher ISO settings and ease of use on moving subjects.
Ever since the tiny Olympus OM-1 35mm film SLR was introduced in the early 1970s (and perhaps even before), there's been a desire among many for smaller and lighter interchangeable-lens cameras. ...
Because of their size, ease of use and many advanced features, DSLRs are finding a great deal of popularity with landscape photographers.
One of the many things Ansel Adams was known for was the superb image quality of his prints, which exhibited excellent detail and a magnificent range of tones.
Five years ago, if you wanted to travel light, you had to choose between a DSLR and a compact digital camera.
What camera should I buy? It's the question that we get here at OP frequently.
Landscape photographers, in particular, have some very good reasons for adopting a full-frame workflow.
The onslaught of DSLRs that can shoot professional-caliber HD video has not slowed.
A really long lens will fill the frame with the subject, but really long lenses are really expensive and bulky.
Most photographers think of high-speed shooting as being the domain of sports and wildlife photographers, that is, shooters who are going for sequences where the action is unfolding rapidly and you want to be sure you capture the peak moment.
Today, you can choose from a wide line of cameras that are truly compact, produce DSLR image quality and accept interchangeable lenses: the mirrorless cameras.
At the 2012 NAB show, Blackmagic Design, an Australian company mostly associated with more behind-the-scenes pro video gear, unveiled a new motion-only camera capable of 2.5K resolution.
Today's digital landscape photographers can choose from a great variety of DSLRs.
Canon's long-anticipated successor to the trend-setting EOS 5D Mark II DSLR delivers on many requests regarding that popular camera and adds several features developed for the flagship EOS-1D X. ...
Fujifilm's X100 became an instant hit upon its release in 2011, thanks to a 12.3-megapixel APS-C sensor, a high-quality fixed 23mm ƒ/2 lens and a beautiful industrial design.
Olympus' first mirrorless camera, the PEN E-P1, evoked the popular Olympus PEN 35mm compact cameras of the 1960s.
When Nikon announced its new flagship D4 pro DSLR a few months ago, some were startled that it had "only" 16.1 megapixels.
Scheduled for a Spring 2012 release, the EOS-1D X replaces the EOS-1Ds Mark III and the EOS 1D Mark IV.
The new SLT-A77 is the long-awaited successor to Sony's A700 enthusiast APS-C DSLR.
Outdoor photography—landscape, wildlife, close-up, travel and sports—covers a lot of territory and demands cameras that deliver excellent image quality and a wide range of focal lengths.
Sigma’s SD1 has been a hot topic on the online photo forums, in part, for its remarkable Foveon X3 image sensor and, in part, for its equally remarkable price.
It's hard to believe that the very first DSLR was introduced only 20 years ago, but that's ancient history in the world of digital cameras. ...
The new Alpha SLT-A35 is a great option for photographers who want image quality and full HD video capabilities, but don't want to lug around a large HDSLR.
Anyone looking for a combination of still and motion capture in a small package that's easy to hike or travel with will be interested in the new Panasonic Lumix G3.
Landscape photography once was primarily the realm of large-format view cameras, but no more. Landscape photography once was...
The Canon EOS Rebel T3i builds on its predecessor, the EOS Rebel T2i, by adding a Vari-angle LCD monitor and new still and video shooting features.
Olympus introduced the Four Thirds System with a pro DSLR, the E-1, back in 2003.
Also labeled: First Look
Nikon’s eagerly awaited replacement for the D90 turned out to be a model fitting nicely between the D90 and the D300S. ...
Photography is an art form that tends to push the limits of technology. ...
For the sharpest shots, a tripod is essential, but you have to carry it with you and set it up each time you want to make a shot—not great for capturing a bighorn sheep that suddenly bursts into view and is gone just as quickly.
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