If you’ve considered upgrading to a full frame DSLR, look no further than the Canon 6D and 5D Mark II. Both equally powerful cameras, we’ve outlined the key differences between the two before you make a commitment. We break down the details like sensor strength, SD card storage, low light capabilities and autofocus that will make a big impact in your investment.
Mirrorless cameras may come in a small package, but pack a punch in power. While small in size, mirrorless cameras still include many of our favorite DSLR features like interchangeable lenses, autofocus, and video capabilities. This new trend is taking the photography scene by storm, but it’s hard to know which type of camera is the best fit for you. We’ve outlined our seven favorites for any type of budget so you’re left with the perfect fit.
The Nikon D7100 and Canon 70D are popular among beginner to intermediate level photographers for being powerful crop sensor cameras at a very affordable price. These are both excellent options for people who are looking to get their feet wet in DSLR photography or those who want to upgrade their first rig. Picking between these two cameras can be a challenge – but we’re here to help.
Nikon’s D7100 and D7200 are two of the most popular crop sensor (called “DX” in the Nikon world) cameras on the market. These two cameras are very similar but there are a few key differences between them. In this article we’ll talk about those differences and hopefully help make deciding between them a little bit easier.
In photography, light is controlled by the “exposure triangle”, which is made up of ISO, aperture, and shutter speed. These three components act together to determine exposure and understanding how they work will help take your photography to the next level.
The a6500, a6300, and a6000 are mid-range options in the Sony mirrorless lineup. They are versatile, small, and relatively inexpensive. There are many adapters you can use with these cameras to accommodate almost any lens but here are some of our favorite native E mount lenses.
Portraiture may seem simple and straightforward but it can actually be quite difficult. Taking good portraits requires a good understanding of light and knowledge of how to pose your subjects and get the kind of expressions you want. It is a skill that comes with time and practice. Here are some tips to get you started.
Canon’s Rebel line of cameras was first released in 2003 and has been the entry point to DSLR photography for many people ever since. Canon has continued to make upgrades and improvements to these popular cameras, making high-quality DSLRs accessible for everyone. The T5 and T5i are solid cameras that make good use of Canon’s many years of experience making solid entry-level DSLRs, but which one is right for you?
The Canon 6D and 7D Mark II may seem like similar cameras on paper but they are actually very different beasts. These cameras both have 20.2 MP sensors, 3” LCD screens, and similar price points but that is where the similarities end. Each of these cameras excel in certain areas and the decision between them largely comes down to intended use.
Many think the biggest decision when buying a camera is between professional or entry-level but that isn’t always the case. There is an entire class of high-end crop sensor cameras out there that will do some jobs as well as, if not better than, their full frame counterparts—and they’ll do it for less money. Canon’s 70D and 7D Mark II are two cameras that straddle the line between beginner and high end.