|Item||Reg. Price||Sale Price|
|MY 2ND BRAIN BRIEFCASE 15 (MIST GREEN)||$144.75||$85.00|
|MY 2ND BRAIN BRIEFCASE 13 (HARBOR BLUE)||$129.75||$75.00|
|MY 2ND BRAIN BRIEFCASE 13 (MIST GREEN)||$129.75||$75.00|
|RETROSPECTIVE LAPTOP CASE 15L||$159.75||$75.00|
|RETROSPECTIVE LAPTOP CASE 13L||$149.75||$69.00|
|MY 2ND BRAIN 15 (MIST GREEN)||$99.75||$55.00|
|MY 2ND BRAIN 15 (HARBOR BLUE)||$99.75||$55.00|
|MY 2ND BRAIN 13 (MIST GREEN)||$94.75||$50.00|
|MY 2ND BRAIN 13 (HARBOR BLUE)||$94.75||$50.00|
|MY 2ND BRAIN 11 (MIST GREEN)||$84.75||$35.00|
|MY 2ND BRAIN 11 (HARBOR BLUE)||$84.75||$35.00|
|MY 2ND BRAIN TABLET (MIST GREEN)||$74.75||$30.00|
|MY 2ND BRAIN TABLET (HARBOR BLUE)||$74.75||$30.00|
|LOW RIDER STRAP||$31.75||$19.75|
|Item||Reg. Price||Coupon Code||Sale Price|
|Canon EOS-1D X Mark II||$5,999.00||TMSP1161127664||$5,699.00|
|Canon EOS 5Ds R||$3,699.00||TMSP1161127664||$3,399.00|
|Canon EOS 5D Mark III||$2,499.00||TMSP1161123035||$2,249.00|
|Canon EOS 7D Mark II w/18-135 IS STM||$1,849.00||TMSP1161122269||$1,649.00|
|Canon EF 11-24mm f/4L USM||$2,799.00||TMSP1161123035||$2,549.00|
|Canon EF 35mm f/1.4L II USM||$1,649.00||TMSP1161125475||$1,599.00|
|Canon EF 70-200mm f/2.8L IS II USM||$1,949.00||TMSP1161129668||$1,799.00|
|Canon EF 100-400 f/4.5-5.6L IS II USM||$1,999.00||TMSP1161121255||$1,924.00|
|Tamron 85mm f/1.8 VC USD||$749.00||TMSP1161125475||$699.00|
|Tamron 150-600mm f/5-6.3 Di VC USD G2||$1,399.00||TMSP1161122269||$1,199.00|
by Roger CicalaSee the entire article on the LensRentals Blog.
We recently tested the Nikon 105mm f/1.4E ED AF-S lens and were mightily impressed. Optically it was better than I’d ever expected. We had idly talked about doing a teardown when stock allowed, but we got an unexpected opportunity yesterday: one of our week-old copies had some significant dust in both the front and rear lens groups. We know (like hopefully you know) that some dust doesn’t affect images, but our customers like their lenses dust-free, so we decided to open this one up and clean the dust out of it and to take a few pictures while we were doing it.
I try to identify where my head is whenever I write about anything, so you’ll understand when I go all fan-boy or all snarky. Like everyone else, my expectations going in have a lot to do with my impressions coming out. In this case, I told Aaron before we started that given how awesome this lens was optically that I expected Nikon’s optomechanics were going to modernize, too. Unlike previous Nikon lenses, I thought this lens would have nice, modular construction, no soldered wires running hither and yon, not so much Kapton tape holding stuff down, and maybe even some curved circuit boards. You know, like a lens from the 21st century, not like one from the 1980’s. Aaron didn’t think so.
Well, I was a little bit right but mostly wrong. There is some real modularity and superb construction to this lens. There were also big chunky square circuit boards and wires soldered hither and yon held down with Kapton tape. None of which has anything to do with making a lens take better pictures or making it last longer, but it does make it a pain to take apart and work on.
by Laura MoritaSee the entire article on the Canon Digital Learning Center.
ou've scrimped and you've saved. You've researched and planned. And the time has finally come: VACATION. Unfortunately, vacation doesn't happen often enough, and when it does come, you want to have nice photos. Sure, you'll take plenty of pictures with your phone and maybe even a point and shoot, but is there room on your vacation for your more professional gear? Well, I say “yes.” As a somewhat "expert" vacationer to Hawaii, there's no way I could imagine traveling there without packing at least some of my gear. This article will outline some of the considerations I make in deciding what gear to pack, when to bring my camera with me on outings, and knowing how to not completely ruin a trip for my kids with an overabundance of pictures.
Private sector moving into frontier long dominated by governmentRead the entire article on the Nikkei Asian Review.
TOKYO -- Canon is helping Japan build a low-cost "mini-rocket" for future satellite launches as private companies seek to give the country's lagging space industry greater thrust.
Engineers from Canon Electronics, a unit of the Japanese imaging devices maker, have joined a team led by the Japan Aerospace Exploration Agency, or JAXA, that is building what stands to be the world's smallest satellite launch vehicle -- about the size of a utility pole.
The company's experience designing and manufacturing devices such as digital cameras will help the team choose the best rocket parts as well as make key control instruments smaller and lighter.
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