Canon and Sony News for Aug 2022

 Monday, August 29, 2022

In addition to the Image quality test results shared last week (20mm, 24mm), vignetting, flare, and distortion test results along with specs, measurements, and standard product images are now available on the Sigma 20mm F1.4 DG DN Art Lens and Sigma 24mm F1.4 DG DN Art Lens pages.

Order the Sigma 20mm F1.4 DG DN Art Lens from B&H | Adorama | WEX

Order the Sigma 24mm F1.4 DG DN Art Lens from B&H | Adorama | WEX

Rent the Sigma 20mm F1.4 DG DN Art Lens from Lensrentals.

Rent the Sigma 24mm F1.4 DG DN Art Lens from Lensrentals.

Posted to: Sony News   Category: Camera Gear Review News
Post Date: 8/29/2022 11:08:30 AM CT   Posted By: Bryan
 Sunday, August 28, 2022

When two wide-angle f/1.4 lenses promoted as ideal for photographing the milky way (an addicting pursuit) show up in the same box with a dark, cloudless sky predicted for the next evening, you drop everything and drive hours to the darkest sky location in the region. In this case, that location was Cherry Springs State Park, an International Dark Sky Park, near Coudersport, PA. After a few hours of sleep and especially after loading the photos from the memory cards, you forget about arriving home at 2:30 AM.

The two lenses were the Sigma 20mm F1.4 DG DN Art Lens and the Sigma 24mm F1.4 DG DN Art Lens. The 20 and 24mm ultra-wide-angle focal lengths are ideal for framing the heart of the milky way, and the ultra-wide f/1.4 aperture allows sufficient light to reach the imaging sensor in the exposure time necessary to prevent star trails.

Here is the Cherry Springs State Park Milky Way at 24mm.


A larger version of this image is available here.

Post Date: 8/28/2022 7:00:00 AM CT   Posted By: Bryan
 Saturday, August 27, 2022

Be the first to check out when B&H opens at 9:00 PM ET tonight:

B&H has a 9+ rated (<2k shutter count) used Canon EOS R5 in stock. Save $585.00 vs. new.

Learn more: Canon EOS R5 Review

Post Date: 8/27/2022 8:38:43 AM CT   Posted By: Bryan
 Friday, August 26, 2022
 Thursday, August 25, 2022

DJI just introduced the Avata FPV Drone. Check it out at B&H.

Posted to: Canon News, Nikon News, Sony News   Category: DJI News
Post Date: 8/25/2022 12:40:49 PM CT   Posted By: Bryan

From Sigma:

Firmware update for SIGMA MOUNT CONVERTER MC-11 SA-E and EF-E

Thank you for purchasing and using our products. We would like to announce that a firmware update for the SIGMA MOUNT CONVERTER MC-11 SA-E and EF-E is now available.

[Applicable product]

  1. SIGMA MOUNT CONVERTER MC-11 SA-E
  2. SIGMA MOUNT CONVERTER MC-11 EF-E

[Benefits of the update]

  1. Fixed a problem in which the MF assist function would not work in rare cases when a lens with the MF switching function (Manual Override) enabled, or a lens with the focus mode switch set to MO was attached.
  2. Fixed a problem in which the AF would not work in rare cases when the focus ring was turned during video recording in AF mode with a lens which has the MF switching function (manual override) enabled.

[How to update]

Connect the SIGMA MOUNT CONVERTER MC-11 to a computer with the included USB cable, then open SIGMA Optimization Pro*. If there is a newer firmware version available than the one currently installed on your converter, you will see the message ‘There is the latest firmware for the converter’. Click ‘Yes’ to update.

*Before attaching the updated SIGMA MOUNT CONVERTER MC-11 to the camera body, please remove the battery pack from the camera then reinsert.

*Please be sure to update SIGMA Optimization Pro to the latest version when updating the MC-11 firmware.

[SIGMA Optimization Pro Download page]

https://www.sigma-global.com/en/download/lenses/sigma-optimization-pro/

For further information, please contact your nearest authorized SIGMA subsidiary / distributor.

https://www.sigma-global.com/en/about/world-network/

We appreciate your continued support for our company and products.

Posted to: Sony News   Category: Sigma Firmware Updates
Post Date: 8/25/2022 11:34:43 AM CT   Posted By: Bryan

The Tamron 50-400mm F/4.5-6.3 Di III VC VXD Lens development announcement is now converted to a full product announcement. Availability of this lens is slated for Sep 22, 2022.

From Tamron:

Launch Announcement

Game-Changing Ultra-Telephoto Zoom Starting at 50mm

50-400mm F/4.5-6.3 Di III VC VXD (Model A067)

August 24, 2022, Commack, NY - Tamron announces the launch of the versatile 50-400mm F/4.5-6.3 Di III VC VXD (Model A067), a next level ultra-telephoto zoom lens for Sony E-mount full-frame mirrorless cameras on September 22, 2022, at $1299. Due to the current global health crisis, the release date or product supply schedule could change.

The 50-400mm F/4.5-6.3 Di III VC VXD (Model A067) creates an entirely new category for high-performance ultra-telephoto mirrorless zoom lenses. With an 8x zoom ratio that begins at an unprecedented 50mm (commonly called the “standard” focal length for full-frame cameras), this new ultra-telephoto zoom lens for Sony E-mount full-frame mirrorless cameras is the same size as conventional 100-400mm zoom lenses yet offers a wider angle of view on the wide end for excellent versatility.

The 50-400mm is remarkably compact with a length of just 7.2” and a light weight of 40.7 oz. but provides unparalleled high performance at all focal lengths. Despite the high magnification ratio, high image quality is delivered across the entire 50-400mm range through the effective arrangement of special lens elements. Equipped with TAMRON’s VXD (Voice-coil eXtreme-torque Drive) linear motor focus mechanism that offers excellent quietness and responsiveness, plus TAMRON's proprietary image stabilization mechanism VC (Vibration Compensation), the lens delivers versatile capability for all shooting scenarios.

Since the 50-400mm provides up to one-half life-size magnification during close focus, users can enjoy the world of half-macro photography with excellent close-up shooting capabilities, with an MOD (Minimum Object Distance) of 9.8” at the 50mm.

The filter size is 67mm, the same as most other TAMRON lenses for mirrorless cameras, providing greater convenience when using multiple lenses together. The lens also features ergonomic features that support comfortable shooting, such as the adoption of a new lens design with improved texture and operability, and a Connector Port for the dedicated TAMRON Lens UtilityTM originally and uniquely developed by TAMRON. In addition, for this 50-400mm, TAMRON Lens Utility newly offers a "Focus Limiter” function. An optional Arca-Swiss compatible accessory tripod mount is available for convenience when using a tripod.

The 50-400mm is a highly portable, versatile zoom lens that ensures users never miss a shooting opportunity, from the 50mm standard focal length up to the 400mm ultra-telephoto. This is a breakthrough product that creates an entirely new category of ultra-telephoto-mirrorless zoom lenses, another first for TAMRON.

PRODUCT HIGHLIGHTS

Expansive 8x zoom ratio starts at 50mm and extends to 400mm ultra-telephoto with a single lens

The 50-400mm is a groundbreaking ultra-telephoto zoom lens with an unprecedented 8x zoom ratio that covers focal lengths from 50mm to 400mm. The 50mm focal length has long been considered the “standard” focal length for full-frame digital cameras. The 50-400mm has an unprecedented wide-end focal length of 50mm, so users can create images that not only capture a subject close-up, but also utilize the background. Leveraging the versatility of this revolutionary new lens configuration, users can enjoy shooting a broad range of subjects from landscapes and wild birds to animals, sports, and small group photos, all with a single compact lens.

Unfaltering high image quality across the entire zoom range

The optical construction features 24 elements in 18 groups. The generous and effective use of special lens elements, including two XLD (eXtra Low Dispersion), three LD (Low Dispersion), one GM (Glass Molded Aspherical) and one Hybrid Aspherical lens elements, thoroughly controls aberrations including axial chromatic aberrations. The 50-400mm also features BBAR-G2 (Broad-Band Anti-Reflection Generation 2) Coating that minimizes ghosting and flares and expresses the minute details of subjects even under backlit conditions. In summary, the 50-400mm delivers clear and crisp images shot after shot.

VXD produces high-speed and high-precision AF The 50-400mm utilizes VXD linear motor focus mechanism. It combines high-level AF speed and precision, enabling fast and accurate focusing from MOD to infinity. The excellent focus tracking performance of moving objects makes it possible to capture sharp images even when shooting wild birds and sports in action. Plus, the lens is extremely quiet, so it’s perfectly suited for both still and video shooting in conditions that demand silent operation.

Equipped with TAMRON’s proprietary VC image stabilization

Despite its remarkably compact size, the 50-400mm is equipped with TAMRON's proprietary VC. The excellent image stabilization performance effectively reduces image blurring due to camera shake. Also, using AI technologies, the lens chooses the appropriate compensation characteristics for videography at focal lengths of 100mm or less.

Enhanced operational and versatile features

1. Connector Port for the TAMRON Lens Utility

• Comes standard with the TAMRON Lens Utility software. Connecting a computer to the lens’s Connector Port via the optional TAMRON Connection Cable1, users can customize various functions and update the lens’s firmware. Personal customization gives flexible shooting options to match the shooting situation for still photography and videography.

2. New “Focus Limiter” function added to the TAMRON Lens Utility

• The 50-400mm newly offers a Focus Limiter function accessible within TAMRON Lens Utility. The option can limit the AF focus search range, so users can shorten the time needed for refocusing when the subject becomes out of focus. It is also used to prevent the lens from focusing on obstacles in front of the distant subject.

3. Rapid zooming (Zoom ring rotation arc is just 75°)

4. Optional tripod mount (Arca-Swiss compatible model A035TM)

5. Super-compact with a length of only 7.2” and a weight of 40.7 oz.

• The 50-400mm F4.5-6.3 is lightweight and compact in size, despite covering an expansive focal length of 50mm to 400mm. The 50-400mm is the same size as a conventional 100-400mm, so it’s easy to pack, easy to carry and comfortable to shoot subjects like wild birds and sports all day.

6. Half-macro photography with magnification ratio of 1:2 at the 50mm setting

• The 50-400mm achieves extremely high close-up shooting performance, particularly for an ultra-telephoto zoom lens. Users can enjoy half-macro shooting with an MOD of 9.8” and a maximum magnification ratio of 1:2 at the 50mm zoom setting. Additionally, at the 400mm telephoto end the MOD is 59.1”, providing a maximum magnification ratio of 1:4 for dynamic shots. Focusing close without changing lenses adds versatility and enhances photographic creativity.

7. New design with improved texture and scratch resistance

8. Ø67mm filter size, same as most other TAMRON lenses for mirrorless cameras

9. User-friendly features (Moisture-Resistant Construction, Fluorine Coating, Zoom Lock switch, etc.)

10. Compatibility with many camera-specific features and functions, including Fast Hybrid AF and Eye AF

Tamron 50-400mm F/4.5-6.3 Di III VC VXD Lens Specifications

Orders

Order your Tamron 50-400mm F/4.5-6.3 Di III VC VXD Lens from B&H.

Notes

1 TAMRON Connection Cable (USB Type-A to Type-C) sold separately.

* Length is the distance from the front tip of the lens to the lens mount face.

** The circular diaphragm stays almost perfectly circular up to two stops down from maximum aperture.

Specifications, appearance, functionality, etc. are subject to change without prior notice.

This product is developed, manufactured, and sold based on the specifications of E-mount which was disclosed by Sony Corporation under the license agreement with Sony Corporation.

Posted to: Sony News   Category: Tamron News
Post Date: 8/25/2022 11:17:25 AM CT   Posted By: Bryan
 Wednesday, August 24, 2022
Post Date: 8/24/2022 7:00:00 AM CT   Posted By: Bryan

Note that these cards are reasonably priced and currently on sale. From Lexar:

LEXAR UNVEILS THE WORLD’S FASTEST CFEXPRESS TYPE B CARD DIAMOND SERIES

Key Features:

  • Superior performance with transfer speeds of up to 1900MB/s, write speeds up to 1700MB/s and minimum sustained write speeds of 1600MB/s1
  • With read speeds of up to 1900MB/s1, dramatically accelerating your post-production workflow from start to finish
  • Features blazing-fast write speeds of up to 1700MB/s1 to capture smooth 8K RAW video. It is also compliant with VPG 400 video class
  • Features PCIe Gen 3×2 and NVMe protocols for smooth, high-speed recording of high-quality images and 8K video
  • Backwards compatible with select XQD® cameras2
  • Lifetime limited warranty3

San Jose, USA, August 24th, 2022 – Lexar, a leading brand of flash memory solution, proudly unveils the world’s fastest Lexar® Professional CFexpress™ Type B Card DIAMOND Series, designed for professional filmmakers and content creators.

Unleashing blazing fast speeds of up to 1900MB/s read and 1700MB/s1 write, you can experience the unmatched performance of the Lexar® Professional CFexpress™ Type B Card DIAMOND Series. With minimum sustained write speed of 1600MB/s1, dramatically accelerate your post-production workflow for enhanced productivity.

Featuring PCIe Gen 3×2 and NVMe high-speed protocols, the Lexar® Professional CFexpress™ Type B Card DIAMOND Series allows you to capture the highest quality RAW, ProRes, and 8K video with ease. This card also supports VPG 400 specification for professional-quality video, enabling seamless and sustained performance when content is written to the card.

For added versatility, the DIAMOND Series is backwards compatible with select XQD® cameras2, enabling existing devices with next-generation performance. And, the cards are designed to be shock and vibration-proof, and resistant to extreme temperatures* for added durability.

“Lexar has a long history of providing industry leading memory solution for professional users and we are excited to continue this tradition with the world’s fastest Lexar® Professional CFexpress™ Type B Card DIAMOND Series. This card will dramatically help professionals speed up their workflow while providing the quality, performance and reliability they’ve come to expect from Lexar.” said Joel Boquiren, General Manager of Lexar.

Lexar® Professional CFexpress™ Type B Card DIAMOND Series will be available in this month for purchase online at an MSRP of xxx:

Availability and Introductory Sale

Lexar Professional CFexpress Type B DIAMOND Series Cards are in stock and on sale at B&H.

Notes

1 Up to 1900MB/s read transfer, write speeds lower. Speeds based on internal testing. Actual sustained speed may vary depending on host device.

2 Compatible with firmware enabled CFexpress™ cameras

3 Limited lifetime warranty is limited to 10 years from purchase in Germany and regions not recognizing lifetime warranty

*Shock resistant (1500G, duration 0.5ms, Half Sine Wave) and vibration resistant (10~2000Hz, 1.5mm, 20G, 1 Oct/min, 30min/axis(X,Y,Z)). Based on internal testing. Actual performance may vary.

Temperature-proof: Withstands operating temperature range from 14ºF (-10ºC) or 158ºF (70 ºC) and non-operating temperatures from -13ºF (-25ºC) or 185ºF (85 ºC).

CFexpress™ Type B cards are only compatible with devices that support the CFexpress™ format. Highest transfer speed achieved only when used with a CFexpress™ Type B reader, indicated by a boxed USB logo on the product. Contact your device manufacturer for details.

Lexar is not liable for any loss of data or images.

Actual usable memory capacity may vary. 1GB equals 1 billion bytes.

Posted to: Canon News, Nikon News, Sony News   Category: Lexar News
Post Date: 8/24/2022 8:09:48 AM CT   Posted By: Bryan

Sony temporarily made a7 IV firmware version 1.1 available as shared below. The firmware was since taken down, with this notice provided:

"It was confirmed that some products that updated may not operate properly in some cases. Distribution will be suspended until we can inform you of modified version. (August 24, 2022)" [Sony]

I expect that we will see this update become available again very soon.

Here is the original press release from Sony:

New Alpha 7 IV Firmware Update Enables Lossless RAW File Options and Improved Accuracy and Operability

SAN DIEGO, CA – August 23, 2022 – Sony Electronics Inc. today announced the v1.1 firmware update for the Alpha 7 IV full-frame mirrorless interchangeable lens camera, adding Lossless Compressed RAW in three sizes for still images, shutter speed and ISO setting retention, touch shutter function, improved Eye AF (autofocus) accuracy and more. ? ?

The update adds Lossless Compressed RAW files in S, M and L (small, medium or large) file sizes – a highly requested feature. Selecting L size preserves the same image quality as an uncompressed RAW format while significantly reducing the file size. The M and S sizes record fewer pixels than the L size, providing even smaller RAW file sizes.

Alpha 7 IV v1.1 allows photographers to retain shutter speed and ISO settings for flash photography. This newest update also offers a Touch Shutter Function and improves the accuracy of the Eye AF feature.

Other updates in the Alpha 7 IV v1.1 include:

  • The ability to record the camera's serial number in the metadata of video files
  • Improved operability of Wi-Fi connections
  • A one-minute setting added to Power Save by Monitor menu
  • The ability to brighten the viewfinder display according to the ambient brightness
  • Improved operational stability of the camera

Availability

Alpha 7IV v1.1 is available now and can be downloaded HERE.

Download instructions can be found HERE.

More Information

Sony Alpha 7 IV Review

Order the Sony Alpha 7 IV at B&H | Adorama | Amazon | WEX.

Rent the Sony Alpha 7 IV from Lensrentals.

Posted to: Sony News   Category: Sony Firmware Updates
Post Date: 8/24/2022 7:47:34 AM CT   Posted By: Bryan
 Tuesday, August 23, 2022

Check out the new mid-sized Robus RTH-1030 Triple Action Ball Head at B&H.

The Robus brand offers excellent quality for a reasonable price.

Posted to: Canon News, Nikon News, Sony News   Category: Robus News
Post Date: 8/23/2022 9:28:09 AM CT   Posted By: Bryan
Posted to: Canon News, Nikon News, Sony News   Category: SanDisk News
Post Date: 8/23/2022 9:02:17 AM CT   Posted By: Bryan

While announcing the Canon EOS R10, promoting the camera as the least expensive R-series option seemed logical. However, the Canon EOS RP was only $20.00 more expensive. That price differential is meaningless to anyone investing in a camera at the quality level we are discussing.

Let's make some lists highlighting many of the differences between these models.

Here are some of the R10 advantages:

  • DIGIC X vs. DIGIC 8
  • Higher density imaging sensor provides greater reach
  • HEIF and Dual Pixel RAW formats available
  • Joystick multicontroller
  • EVF magnification 0.95x vs. 0.70x
  • EVF has greater nose relief
  • Built-in flash
  • X-Sync 1/200 with mechanical shutter, 1/250 electronic 1st curtain vs. 1/180sec
  • Superior AF system featuring Subject Tracking and Eye Detection AF independant from AF area selection
  • Continuous shooting up to 15 fps with mechanical shutter for 460 JPG or 29 RAW images vs. 4 fps for card capacity limited images (fast memory cards can far exceed specifications)
  • Continuous shooting up to 30 fps with electronic shutter
  • RAW burst mode and preshooting
  • 4K 30 fps with 6k oversampling and Full HD 120 fps vs. 4k 24p and Full HD 60 fps
  • Max movie duration of up to 2 hours vs. 29:59
  • Max Live View frame rate 120 fps vs. 59.97 fps
  • HDMI Micro out vs. HDMI Mini
  • Power switch is accessible to grip hand
  • Longer battery life: 290 vs. 210 with EVF, 450 vs. 250 with LCD
  • Slightly different shape: 4.8 x 3.5 x 3.3" vs. 5.22 x 3.35 x 2.76" (122.5 x 87.8 x 83.4mm vs. 132.5 x 85.0 x 70.0mm)
  • Slightly Lighter: 15.1 vs. 17.1 oz (429 vs. 485g)
  • Slightly Less expensive

Here are the RP advantages.

  • Slightly higher resolution (26.2 MP vs. 24.2 MP, here is that comparison)
  • Larger imaging sensor with larger pixels shows less high ISO noise, including less high ISO noise at the pixel level (here is that comparison)
  • AF working range down to EV -5 vs. EV -4
  • Metering Range to EV -3 vs. -2
  • ISO 100-40000 (in 1/3-stop or whole stop increments), expanded to L:50, H1: 51200, H2: 102400 vs. 100-32000 (in 1/3-stop or whole stop increments), H1: 51200
  • 3 Custom Modes vs. 2

As seen in the product images, the controls for these cameras do not differ greatly.

Those shooting fast action will find the R10 better suited to their needs. Portrait photographers will appreciate the better image quality the RP delivers.

More Information

Canon EOS R10 Review
Canon EOS RP Review

Orders

Support this site by ordering the Canon EOS R10 at B&H | Adorama | Canon | Amazon | WEX.

Rent the Canon EOS R10 from Lensrentals.

Posted to: Canon News   Category: Camera Gear Review News
Post Date: 8/23/2022 8:23:33 AM CT   Posted By: Bryan
 Monday, August 22, 2022

The simultaneously announced Canon EOS R7 and Canon EOS R10 are the first APS-C imaging sensor format cameras in the Canon R-series. With identical era technology, they provide an interesting comparison.

Here are a pair of lists highlighting many of the differences between these models.

These are some of the R7 advantages:

  • Significantly higher resolution (32.5 MP vs. 24.2 MP, here is that comparison), with greater reach
  • 5-axis IBIS (In-Body Image Stabilization) provides approximately 7-stops of shake correction (increases with lens IS coordination) and auto image level
  • AF working range down to EV -5 vs. EV -4
  • Mechanical shutter to 1/8000 and electronic shutter to 1/16000 vs. 1/4000 for both
  • EVF magnification of 1.15x vs. 0.95x
  • Rear LCD with 1.62m dots vs. 1.04m
  • X-Sync of 1/250 vs. 1/200 with mechanical shutter and 1/320 vs. 1/250 with electronic 1st curtain
  • Continuous shooting up to 30 fps with electronic shutter for 224 JPG or 51 RAW images vs. 23 fps. for 70 JPG or 21 RAW images (fast memory cards can far exceed these specifications)
  • Rear control dial vs. top control dial
  • 4K 60 fps with 7k oversampling vs. 4K 30 fps with 6k oversampling
  • Movie position on the power switch
  • Canon Log 3
  • Movie record duration up to 6 hours vs. up to 2 hours
  • Water & dust resistance specified vs. not specified
  • Dual side-accessible memory card slots vs. single slot in battery door under camera
  • Larger LP-E6NH battery provides longer life (EVF: 500 vs. 290 shots, LCD: 770 vs. 450 shots) than LP-E17
  • Shutter Durability Rating specified at 200,000 vs. not specified
  • Dual Pixel RAW format

Here are the R10 advantages.

  • Considerably less expensive
  • Built-in flash
  • Smaller: 4.8 x 3.5 x 3.3" vs. 5.2 x 3.6 x 3.6" (122.5 x 87.8 x 83.4mm vs. 132.0 x 90.4 x 91.7mm)
  • Lighter: 15.1 vs. 21.6 oz (429 vs. 612g)

As seen in the product images, the controls for these cameras differ somewhat.

It is easy to justify the higher cost of the R7, but if those benefits are not important, the R10's advantages just might be.

More Information

Canon EOS R7 Review
Canon EOS R10 Review

Orders

Support this site by ordering the Canon EOS R7 at B&H | Adorama | Canon | Amazon | WEX.

Rent the Canon EOS R7 from Lensrentals.

Order the Canon EOS R10 at B&H | Adorama | Canon | Amazon | WEX.

Rent the Canon EOS R10 from Lensrentals.

Posted to: Canon News   Category: Camera Gear Review News
Post Date: 8/22/2022 7:00:00 AM CT   Posted By: Bryan
 Friday, August 19, 2022

What would a comparison between the more expensive, larger-sensored R6 and the higher resolution, faster-shooting R7 look like? Soon after the Canon EOS R7 announcement, I put a comparison with the Canon EOS R6 on the to-do list.

Let's make some lists highlighting many of the differences between these models.

Here are some of the R7 advantages:

  • Significantly higher resolution (32.5 MP vs. 20.1 MP, here is that comparison) with greater reach
  • Modestly superior AF system featuring Subject Tracking and Eye Detection AF independant from AF area selection
  • Electronic shutter with up to 1/16000 vs. 1/8000 (the R7's mechanical shutter also tops out at 1/8000)
  • Viewfinder magnification 1.15x vs. 0.76x
  • X-Sync of 1/320 with electronic 1st curtain shutter vs. 1/250
  • Continuous shooting up to 15 fps with mechanical shutter vs. 12 fps.
  • Continuous shooting up to 30 fps with electronic shutter vs. 20 fps.
  • RAW burst mode and preshooting
  • Movie mode setting on power switch that is accessible to grip hand
  • Movie recording up to 6 hours vs. up to 29:59
  • Canon Log 3 vs. Canon Log
  • Dual Pixel RAW format
  • Auto image level
  • USB 3.2 Gen 2 vs. USB 3.1 Gen 2
  • Slightly Smaller: 5.2 x 3.6 x 3.6" vs. 5.45 x 3.84 x 3.48" (132.0 x 90.4 x 91.7mm vs. 138 x 97.5 x 88.4mm)
  • Slightly Lighter: 21.6 oz (612g) vs. 24.0 oz (680g)
  • Less expensive

Here are the R6 advantages.

  • Battery grip available (the R7 should have this option)
  • Larger imaging sensor with larger pixels shows less high ISO noise at the pixel level (here is that comparison)
  • AF working range down to EV -6.5 vs. EV -5
  • Metering Range to EV -3 vs. -2
  • Larger image buffer — 1,000+ JPG or 240 RAW images vs. 224 JPG or 51 RAW images (fast memory cards can far exceed these specifications)
  • ISO 100-102400 (in 1/3-stop or whole stop increments), L:50, H1: 204800 vs. 100-32000 (in 1/3-stop or whole stop increments), H1: 51200
  • 0.5" (12.7mm) EVF with 3.69 M dots vs. 0.39" (9.9mm) with 2.36M dots

As seen in the product images, the controls for these cameras differ significantly.

The primary choice here is between the R6's larger sensor featuring lower noise and a stronger background blur vs. the R7's higher resolution, modestly more advanced AF system, faster shooting capabilities, and lower price. Both options have merit the choice.

More Information

Canon EOS R7 Review
Canon EOS R6 Review

Orders

Support this site by ordering the Canon EOS R7 at B&H | Adorama | Canon | Amazon | WEX.

Rent the Canon EOS R7 from Lensrentals.

Order the Canon EOS R6 at B&H | Adorama | Amazon USA | WEX

Rent the Canon EOS R6 from Lensrentals.

Posted to: Canon News   Category: Camera Gear Review News
Post Date: 8/19/2022 7:00:00 AM CT   Posted By: Bryan
 Thursday, August 18, 2022

With eight years separating their introductions, the Canon EOS R7 and Canon EOS 7D Mark II are significantly different cameras. However, both cameras were designed to deliver high-performance at a reasonable price — and both have a "7" in their moniker.

Let's look at a comparison highlighting many of the differences between these models.

Here are some of the R7 advantages:

  • Significantly higher resolution (32.5 MP vs. 20.2 MP, here is that comparison) with greater reach
  • 5-axis IBIS (In-Body Image Stabilization) provides approximately 7-stops of shake correction (increases with lens IS coordination) and auto image level
  • DIGIC X vs. Dual DIGIC 6
  • Vastly superior AF system featuring Eye Detection AF and near full-frame coverage, functioning in light level ranging from EV -5 to EV 20 vs. -3 - 18 and with apertures as narrow as f/22
  • Silent electronic shutter with up to 1/16000 vs. mechanical shutter to 1/8000 (the R7's mechanical shutter also tops out at 1/8000)
  • Metering Range to EV -2 vs. 0
  • EVF with up to 120 fps refresh rate, OVF emulation, considerably more information configurably available, greater nose relief, and 1.15x magnification vs. OVF with 1.00x
  • Vari-angle touch screen 2.95" (7.5 cm) LCD with approx. 1620k dots vs. 3.0" (7.7cm) LCD with approx. 1040K dots
  • X-Sync of 1/320 with electronic 1st curtain shutter (both cameras X-Sync at 1/250 with the mechanical shutter)
  • Has CRAW compressed file format available vs. reduced resolution M-RAW and S-RAW (R7 CRAW files are smaller than 7D II RAW images, despite the 32.5 MP vs. 20.2 MP difference)
  • Continuous shooting up to 15 fps with mechanical shutter for 224 JPG or 51 RAW images vs. 10 fps for 130 JPG or 31 RAW images (fast memory cards can far exceed these specifications)
  • Continuous shooting up to 30 fps with electronic shutter for 126 JPG or 42 RAW images (fast memory cards can far exceed these specifications)
  • RAW burst mode and preshooting
  • 4K UHD (3840 x 2160) 60 fps movies and Full HD up to 120 fps, recording up to 6 hours vs. Full HD (1920 x 1080) 60 fps for up to 29:59
  • Canon Log 3
  • ISO 100-32000 (in 1/3-stop or whole stop increments), H1: 51200 vs. 100-16000 (in 1/3-stop or whole stop increments), H1: 25600, H2: 51200
  • Built-in Wi-Fi (vs. Wireless File Transmitter WFT-E7) and Bluetooth
  • HEIF and Dual Pixel RAW format available
  • USB 3.2 Gen 2 vs. USB 3.0
  • USB Power
  • Dual UHS-II SD memory card slots vs. one CF and one UHS-I SD slot
  • HDMI Micro out vs. HDMI mini out
  • Utilizes newer RF mount, compatible with all RF lenses in addition to adapting to all 7D II compatible lenses
  • Smaller: 5.2 x 3.6 x 3.6" vs. 5.9 x 4.4 x 3.1" (132.0 x 90.4 x 91.7mm vs. 148.6 x 112.4 x 78.2mm)
  • Much lighter: 21.6 oz (612g) vs. 32.10 oz (910g)

That list is solid, but the old 7D Mark II holds some advantages.

  • Battery grip available (the R7 should have this option)
  • Cross-type AF points sensitive to lines of contrast in two directions
  • Exposure compensation of -5 to +5 EV vs. -3 to +3 EV
  • OVF with instant response
  • Top LCD panel (I don't find these to be as important on mirrorless cameras)
  • Higher level of weather sealing
  • N3-type remote control terminal vs. E3
  • Built-in GPS
  • Built-in pop-up flash with remote flash master control capabilities
  • PC Terminal socket
  • Anti-reflection LCD surface
  • Longer battery life with viewfinder use — 670 vs. 500 shots.

As seen in the product images, the controls for these cameras differ greatly.

Introducing a new camera does not make an old camera perform worse. However, the newer cameras' features are often highly attractive.

When the Canon EOS 90D was introduced, the 7D II recommendation was challenged. With the R7, there is no question about which camera I prefer — get the R7. Of course, the 7D Mark II being discontinued makes the decision even easier, unless that camera's considerably lower used price attracts you.

More Information

Canon EOS R7 Review
Canon EOS 7D Mark II Review

Orders

Support this site by ordering the Canon EOS R7 at B&H | Adorama | Canon | Amazon | WEX.

Rent the Canon EOS R7 from Lensrentals.

Posted to: Canon News   Category: Camera Gear Review News
Post Date: 8/18/2022 12:44:09 PM CT   Posted By: Bryan

Thanks to suggestions and comments, clarifications and additional information have been added to the Does an APS-C Format Imaging Sensor Increase Reach? EOS R7 vs. R5 Comparison article.

Post Date: 8/18/2022 10:55:21 AM CT   Posted By: Bryan

From Tamron:

Development Announcement

TAMRON Announces Category-Disrupting, Fast-Aperture Standard Zoom 20-40mm F/2.8 Di III VXD (Model A062)

New lens is smallest and lightest in its class* and opens new video opportunities

August 17, 2022, Commack, NY - Tamron announces the development of the 20-40mm F/2.8 Di III VXD (Model A062), a fast-aperture standard zoom lens for Sony E-mount full-frame mirrorless cameras. The lens is scheduled to launch in Fall 2022. Due to the current global health crisis, the release date or product supply schedule could change.

Overview of the 20-40mm F/2.8 Di III VXD (Model A062) features

The 20-40mm F2.8, TAMRON's latest innovation, is an unparalleled new fast-aperture standard zoom lens that can be easily carried around for everyday shooting for both still images and video. Designed for Sony E-mount full-frame mirrorless cameras, the lens was created in aggressive pursuit of portability that is ideal for everyday use. Starting from 20mm at the ultra wide-angle end and covering up to 40mm in the standard focal range, it is the smallest and lightest in its class. The 20-40mm F2.8 delivers beautiful images across the entire zoom range and is great for still photography and for creating vlogs and other video content. The lens incorporates TAMRON’s VXD (Voice-coil eXtreme-torque Drive), an AF drive system using a linear motor focus mechanism. The VXD boasts superior quietness and agile performance and achieves high-speed and high-precision autofocus. With an MOD (Minimum Object Distance) of just 6.7” and maximum magnification ratio 1:3.8 at the wide end, the lens provides exceptional close-range shooting capability, offering the added feature of wide macro photography.

Main features

1. Fast F2.8 aperture, compact size and exceptionally versatile 20-40mm zoom range

The 20-40mm F2.8 is TAMRON's innovative creation of a new standard zoom lens, born from the unbridled desire to produce a compact size that can be carried around easily. It delivers a fast F2.8 aperture across the entire zoom range from 20mm to 40mm and achieves a class-leading compact and lightweight design at just 3.4” and 12.9 oz. At the longest zoom end, the lens offers a standard focal range of 40mm, handy for everyday shooting of snaps, portraits, and food photos. Meanwhile at the wide end, the ultra-wide 20mm focal length lets users enjoy a broad range of photography including stunning and powerful natural landscapes that make use of the unique ultra wide-angle perspective, something that cannot be expressed as readily with a fast-aperture standard zoom lens that starts at 24mm.

2. Fabulous family videos, vlogs, and other online content

The compact and lightweight 20-40mm F2.8 offers excellent handling that is well balanced even when accessories like camera grips or gimbal stabilizers are attached. With this single lens, you won't miss a shot, from street videography to vast landscapes during travel and selfies that include wide backgrounds.

3. High image quality in a compact, lightweight body

4. TAMRON’s VXD linear motor for high-level AF speed and precision

5. Wide macro shooting: 6.7” MOD and maximum magnification ratio of 1:3.8 at the wide end

6. Rapid zooming (Zoom ring rotation arc is just 65°)

7. TAMRON Lens UtilityTM software for Focus Ring Function Setting and firmware updates

8. New design with improved texture and scratch resistance

9. Ø67mm filter size, same as most other TAMRON lenses for mirrorless cameras

10. User-friendly features (Moisture-Resistant Construction and Fluorine Coating)

11. Compatible with many camera-specific features and functions, including Fast Hybrid AF and Eye AF

* Specifications, appearance, functionality, etc., are subject to change without prior notice.

Posted to: Sony News   Category: Tamron News
Post Date: 8/18/2022 7:34:17 AM CT   Posted By: Bryan
 Wednesday, August 17, 2022

Let's talk about "reach", which I'll loosely define as the number of pixels remaining in the desired composition, rendering a subject large when the image is viewed at 100% resolution. Longer focal lengths are the ideal method for accomplishing "reach" with any camera, but the term "reach" is usually reserved for when the longest available lens focal length is not long enough for the desired composition.

This article evolved from its conception, and with crop factors, focal lengths, extenders (teleconverters), pixel density, and reach in the discussion, I take on the challenge of omitting confusion.

To get started, I'll share the original purpose behind this article. A friend is on a mission to obtain sharper, higher-resolution images of distant birds. He is using an EOS R5, currently Canon's highest resolution mirrorless camera, with a Canon EF 600mm f/4L IS III USM Lens and EF 1.4x III Extender mounted.

The primary question is, will the Canon EOS R7 and 600mm F4 lens provide better final image quality than the R5, 600mm F4 lens, and 1.4x extender combination? I'll answer that specific question while providing more widely relevant information.

An important clarification is that an APS-C imaging sensor's smaller size does not provide more "reach" than a full-frame imaging sensor. Instead, it crops away a portion of the image circle. While the cropping provides a significant 1.6x narrower angle of view, simulating better reach in the viewfinder, a higher pixel density on the imaging sensor is what provides reach. That most APS-C imaging sensors have a higher pixel density than the full-frame camera models means that photographers touting APS-C cameras as having a reach advantage are usually right, regardless of why they think that.

Mounting a 1.4x extender behind the lens on a full-frame camera makes up for much, but not all, of the full-frame vs. APS-C angle of view difference just discussed. That comment addresses the final framing available but not the reach. When focal length limited, the max available framing is often less important as cropping is likely still necessary. Again, for this article's primary purpose, we are looking for the option that affords the most reach.

For reach, high pixel density is paramount.

A simple way to measure pixel density is to view the pixel size spec. For example, the EOS R5 has a 4.39µm pixel size, and the Canon EOS R7's spec is 3.20µm. Modern image sensors are gapless, so a smaller pixel size correlates to a higher pixel density, and in this example, the R7 has a significantly higher pixel density than the R5.

Interesting is that the R7 pixels are 1.37x smaller than the R5 pixels — creating R7 reach nearly equivalent to that of the R5 with a 1.4x mounted behind the same focal length. The full-frame camera will provide a wider angle of view (1.4x vs. 1.6x) and will provide more pixels overall (45 MP vs. 32.5 MP). Still, when the images are zoomed in to a 100% pixel level view, individual subjects are contained in approximately the same number of pixels from both options. Crop both images to the same composition within the APS-C angle of view, and the images will be nearly identical — assuming that the pixels from both solutions have equivalent quality.

Pixel-level image quality can vary from factors that include low pass filter strength (or lack of this filter), processing applied to the base RAW image, etc.

Another important clarification is that global statements about extender performance must be carefully crafted, as every extender model performs differently with every lens it is mounted behind. Magnifying the image circle of a lens that barely out resolves the imaging sensor may push it past that resolving point, resulting in some amount of blur imparted in an image.

I've long wanted to create an exhaustive extender comparison, but that means testing every camera, lens, and extender combination available, an unrealistic endeavor that is sure to have results impossible to describe concisely. Testing only the lens manufacturer's latest extender models with each lens test provides relevant, valuable results.

When comparing reach, the pixel-level image quality matters, and the R7 and R10 are both excellent in this regard. Always true is that extenders magnify lens aberrations. However, so do higher density imaging sensors.

Another universal truth is that 1.4x extenders reduce the maximum aperture, the focal length to entrance pupil diameter ratio, by one stop (and a two-stop reduction comes with 2x extenders). That one stop is approaching the difference in the amount of light captured by an APS-C sensor vs. the full-frame variant — before any cropping.

Extenders can impact geometric distortion. For example, the Canon RF 1.4x Extender introduces modest barrel distortion. Barrel distortion magnifies the details in the center of the frame more than those in the periphery. In that case, is the 1.4x rating is from the center of the frame (with the periphery magnification something less), or is the magnification rating an average over the entire frame?

Extenders impact AF performance.

"While it’s apparently less than was the case with EF-mount tele extenders and AF, there’s a designed-in reduction in actual AF drive speed of a lens with extenders mounted. This isn’t a design flaw, but rather a feature to ensure consistent AF, and ability for the AF drive to stop at the precise point of sharpest detected focus. Obviously, there’s also the issue of light loss with extenders, and while modern R-series cameras can technically AF at effective max apertures down to f/22, it’s clear that any modern AF system performs better with more light hitting the AF sensor, or image sensor in the case of mirrorless cameras." [Rudy Winston, Canon USA]

As a generalization, smaller pixels create a lower signal-to-noise ratio (SNR) and show more noise visible at a 100% resolution view. While that aspect does not distinguish between full-frame and APS-C imaging sensor sizes, APS-C imaging sensors often have higher pixel densities. This means that 100% view comparisons typically show full-frame models outperforming APS-C models.

Because of its larger size, a full-frame format (35mm) imaging sensor captures over a stop more light than an APS-C format sensor, with equivalent output size reflecting that difference in noise levels.

If cropping the full-frame image to the APS-C angle of view or narrower, the sensor size advantage evaporates, and in that case, f/4 is twice as wide as the f/5.6 max aperture of the 600 F4 + 1.4x combination.

Higher density imaging sensors show the effects of diffraction more readily, with slight effects beginning to show at about f/5.2 for the R7. However, those photographing long-distance subjects with long telephoto lenses likely want the widest aperture available, avoiding diffraction issues.

Should I get a higher pixel density camera or a longer focal length lens is a legitimate question. When getting to the long telephoto focal lengths, with reach as a goal, the camera option may be smaller, lighter, and less expensive.

A variation of that decision and the specific comparison investigated by this article is: should I get an EOS R7 or a 1.4x extender for a full-frame camera? Both options meet the same need.

When focal length limited with the highest resolution full-frame camera model, moving to a longer focal length lens with equal or better image quality is the ideal solution. However, such a lens is not always available, and it may be extremely expensive if it is — potentially far more costly than the R7.

In the case of the Canon RF 600mm F4 L IS USM Lens, Canon offers longer lenses, but with integrated 2x extenders, the Canon RF 800mm F5.6 L IS USM and Canon RF 1200mm F8 L IS USM Lenses do not have equivalent image quality and they are extremely expensive.

Let's take a look at a single APS-C vs. full-frame plus 1.4x comparison.

Note that I am testing the RF versions of the 600 F4 and 1.4x as they are what I currently have. The RF 600mm F4 and EF 600mm F4 III lenses have the same optics, and the RF 1.4x has only a slight optical advantage over the EF 1.4x III.

The images below were processed identically to the samples in the image quality test tool, with the low contrast neutral picture style and a very low sharpening value selected. However, the target was photographed at the same distance for both cameras and framed from farther than the standard framing distance.

Here is the R7 vs. R5 resolution comparison using the proper chart framing.

Numerous other camera combinations can be tested, but with the densest imaging sensor available, the R7 will rule all of them at this time, slightly besting the M6 II and the 90D.

Back to the promised test images:

Canon EOS R7 Compared to Cropped R5 with 1.4x Extender

R7 600mm: f/4 | f/4.5 | f/5.6 | f/8
R5 840mm: f/5.6 | f/6.3 | f/8 | f/11

The R7 image appears to have very slightly better resolution, and the R5 result's details are slightly larger, though I doubt these slight differences will be noticed in real-world images. The R5 image has more pixels and a modestly wider angle of view, but the R5 + 1.4x and the R7 have about the same reach.

When composed and cropped identically, the background blur created by 600mm f/4 should be similar to that of the 840mm f/5.6. At the same APS-C or wider angles of view, the R7 should take some high ISO noise advantage from the wider aperture enabling a lower ISO setting, and the R7 should avoid the (minor) AF performance penalty imparted by the extender.

Obtaining a sharp image requires all subject details to remain within the indivdual pixels capturing them during the entire exposure. In other words, motion blur is created by subject details crossing into adjacent pixels while the shutter is open. As imaging sensor pixel density increases, so does the shutter speed required to avoid camera and subject motion blur. The image brightness effect from increasing the shutter speed will often be offset by increasing the ISO setting, which increases noise.

However, increasing the focal length has the same effect. So in the end, the option with the most reach will have the highest shutter speed requirement.

Sometimes the camera settings required for a situation include a shutter speed sufficient for stopping motion at the lowest-noise ISO setting, making this point irrelevant.

Did you notice the diffraction softness showing in the R7 f/8 result vs. f/5.6?

Usually, a lens produces better image quality in the center of the image circle than in the periphery. APS-C imaging sensors utilize only the optimal center of the imaging circle. However, extenders magnify the center of the image circle, also utilizing the sweet spot. Thus, both options avoid the worst aberrations.

Here is a periphery comparison from the test described above:

Canon EOS R7 Compared to Cropped R5 with 1.4x Extender

R7 600mm: f/4 | f/4.5 | f/5.6 | f/8
R5 840mm: f/5.6 | f/6.3 | f/8 | f/11

These results tell a story similar to the first results.

Hopefully, the mix of information presented in this article was helpful. A conclusion from this discussion is that the Canon EOS R7 (or another high-density APS-C format camera) is a viable alternative to a 1.4x extender on a full-frame model when significant cropping (APS-C angle of view or smaller) will be required. That's just in case you needed an excuse to get this high-performance camera.

Post Date: 8/17/2022 7:30:00 AM CT   Posted By: Bryan
 Tuesday, August 16, 2022

Just posted: Lowepro Powder Backpack 500 AW Review.

The Powder 500 AW is a great ultralight multipurpose photography backpack.

Order the Lowepro Powder Backpack 500 AW from B&H | Adorama | WEX

Please share!

Post Date: 8/16/2022 7:00:00 AM CT   Posted By: Bryan
 Thursday, August 11, 2022

Just posted: ProMediaGear GKJRC Katana Gimbal Head Review.

I borrowed this awesome-looking gimbal head along with the ProMediaGear GKC Katana Gimbal Head to test the Canon RF 800mm F5.6 L IS USM Lens. The reviews of the same product type from the same manufacturer will read similarly.

The GKJRC Katana is the smaller, lighter, and less expensive option.

Order the ProMediaGear GKJRC Katana Gimbal Head from ProMediaGear | B&H | Adorama | Amazon USA

Please share!

Post Date: 8/11/2022 10:55:53 AM CT   Posted By: Bryan

Just posted: ProMediaGear GKC Katana Gimbal Head Review.

I borrowed this gimbal head along with the ProMediaGear GKJRC Katana Gimbal Head Review to test the Canon RF 800mm F5.6 L IS USM Lens. The reviews of the same product type from the same manufacturer will read similarly.

The GKC Katana is the larger, heavier, and more expensive option. Few tripod heads are as strong and rigid as this one.

Order the ProMediaGear GKC Katana Gimbal Head from ProMediaGear | B&H | Adorama | Amazon USA

Please share!

Post Date: 8/11/2022 10:55:00 AM CT   Posted By: Bryan

From Lexar:

LEXAR ANNOUNCES THE WORLD’S FASTEST CFEXPRESS™ TYPE A CARD GOLD SERIES AND CFEXPRESS™ TYPE A/SD™ CARD READER

Key Features:

CFexpress Type A Card GOLD Series

  • For photographers and videographers who demand superior performance with transfer speeds of up to 900MB/s read1
  • Transfer speeds up to 900MB/s read, 800MB/s write, and minimum write speed of 700MB/s1
  • Smooth and high-speed capture of high-quality images and 8K and 4K video
  • Rated Video Performance Guarantee 400 (VPG 400)
  • Large capacity options – up to 160 GB

CFexpress™ Type A/SD™ Card Reader

  • Designed for use with Lexar Professional CFexpress™ Type A and SD™ UHS-II memory cards
  • High-speed USB 10Gbps (USB 3.2 Gen 2) transfer speeds with USB Type-C®
  • CFexpress™ Type A memory card transfer speed up to 900MB/s1
  • UHS-II SD™ memory card transfer speed up to 312MB/s1
  • Includes 2-in-1 USB Type-C and USB Type-A cable
  • Compact and portable design for photographers and videographers on the go

San Jose, USA, August 10, 2022 – Lexar, a leading brand of flash memory solution, is excited to announce the new Lexar® Professional CFexpress™ Type A Card GOLD Series and Lexar® Professional CFexpress™ Type A/SD™ Card Reader.

With superior performance and read speed up to 900MB/s1, write speed up to 800MB/s1 and minimum write speed of 700MB/s1 the Lexar® CFexpress™ Type A Card GOLD Series is for professional creators who want to capture high-resolution images and cinema-quality 8K video with ease. And, with Video Performance Grade 400 (VPG 400), this ensures stable video recording at a minimum of 400 MB/s, giving creators peace of mind so they never miss a frame.

Available in capacities up to 160GB, capture more high-quality images and cinema-quality 8K video without needing to constantly swap cards. The Lexar® Professional CFexpress™ Type A Card GOLD Series also features a rugged design, providing the durability you need to protect from temperature, shock and vibration2. It is also backed by lifetime limited warranty3.

Coupled with the new Lexar® Professional CFexpress™ Type A/SD™ Card Reader, experience simultaneous high-speed transfers of CFexpress™ Type A and SD™ UHS-II memory cards4, with high-speed 10Gbps (USB 3.2 Gen 2) transfer speeds. Featuring a lightweight metal design, users can fit the reader into their pocket or bag with ease to transfer data on the go. With a complete workflow solution for capturing and transferring content on the go, content creators can streamline their workflow from field to post production with ease.

“We are excited to announce the Lexar® Professional CFexpress Type A Card GOLD Series. With industry leading performance and VPG 400 rating, professionals can capture cinema-quality video with confidence so they never miss a frame.” said Joel Boquiren, General Manager of Lexar, “paired with the new high-speed 10Gbps Lexar® CFexpress™ Type A/SD™ Card Reader, creators are able to establish an efficient workflow when transferring content from the field to post production”.

Note: referenced footnotes not provided.

Orders

The Lexar Professional CFexpress Type A Memory Card GOLD Series and reader are in stock at B&H.

Posted to: Sony News   Category: Lexar News
Post Date: 8/11/2022 8:39:23 AM CT   Posted By: Bryan
 Monday, August 8, 2022

Tamron's 2nd Quarter FY2022 Financial Results are showing positive trending, including an increased forecast.

Also shared was "Planned to launch total of about 5 new models in 2022," including the already announced 50-400mm F/4.5-6.3 VC VXD (Model A067) and 17-70mm F/2.8 VC RXD (Model B070) for FUJIFILM X-mount lenses.

Posted to: Canon News, Nikon News, Sony News   Category: Tamron News
Post Date: 8/8/2022 12:04:05 PM CT   Posted By: Bryan

"Capture One 22 (15.3.2) is a service pack containing several bug fixes, along with additional camera and lens support."

Notably, the Canon EOS R7 and EOS R10 are now supported.

Get the full details of this update in the release notes.

Order Capture One Pro at B&H.

Posted to: Canon News, Nikon News, Sony News   Category: Capture One News
Post Date: 8/8/2022 8:42:44 AM CT   Posted By: Bryan
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