Over the last weeks we have written quite a lot about the Canon G7X mark II. We got our hands on one, and shared our experiences in a detailed review. The 9th of June is the day the camera finally starts shipping in the US after some initial delays. Yes, that is right, the G7X mark II hits the streets. Therefore, today is the perfect day to revisit and summarize everything we wrote about the Powershot G7X mark II. For those of you that already learned all there is to know about this awesome little camera, I have included some fresh sample images.
Already back in February Nikon announced three new camera’s in its new DL range. Two of these three cameras look very similar. The Nikon DL24-85 and the Nikon DL18-50. These large sensor compacts are great for professional photographers that want to carry something small and pocketable. The main difference is the focal range which is 18-50mm for the DL18-50 and 24-85mm for the DL24-85. Big surprise right? At a first glance this seems to be the only difference. However, it turns out that more subtle changes are made. In this Nikon DL24-85 vs Nikon DL18-50 comparison we list all the differences we found so far.
It is already almost one month ago since I got the G7X mark II and wrote my review about this camera. In my first month of use I took my new camera on several trips, of which one trip to Chicago. I put up this selection of my images to serve as Canon G7X mark II sample images for you guys. Next to that I take some time to reflect on the first month of use of my new camera. Read all about it below!
Two years ago Canon introduced a new cheap ultra wide angle lens, the Canon EF-S 10-18mm f/4.5-5.6 IS STM. This lens is suitable for Canon’s APS-C crop camera offerings. Before that the only lens Canon had to offer in this segment was the proven Canon EF-S 10-22mm f/3.5-4.5 USM.
If you are interested to buy an ultra wide angle (UWA) lens for your Canon camera, and you want to know which lens to choose, you have come to the right place. We will break down the differences, and show you some great images along the way. Read on for the Canon 10-18 vs 10-22 shootout.
Welcome to my Canon G7X mark II review. First of all I want to apologize for the poor quality of the product shots. I sold my previous camera gear in order to buy this new G7X, so I had to take these with my smartphone. But no worries, you will find plenty of sample images in this hands-on review which are actually taken with the G7X mark II itself. Like I said, I bought the camera with my own money, so this will be an honest review of my personal experience with the camera. Telling you what I like and don’t like about it, accompanied by real-world photography instead of lab reviews and 100% crops. Let’s start!
There is much anticipation for the new Canon G7X mark II. So far there is still no real review out there, which means there are still some mysteries and open questions surrounding this camera. We already published an exhaustive list of 25 improvements over its predecessor. But now we also managed to get our hands on a copy of the user manual. This might help you in the meantime to do some more research on the camera, and see what has changed and improved. You will find the Canon G7X mark II user manual at the bottom of this post.
The camera itself will become available late may/early june this year. Do you like what you see so far? We certainly do. Pre-order the G7X mark II now on Amazon for $699. Anything new you learned from the user manual? Share it in the comments!
Sometimes treasures are found beneath the surface, hidden from the eye. This is definitely the case for the metro in Russia. Each station has its unique style and looks nothing like the standard metro stations found everywhere in the States and Europe. These Russian metro stations from both Moscow and st. Petersburg are just stunning.
A couple of weeks ago the Canon G7X mark II has been officially announced. The camera will become available late may/early june this year. Its predecessor was already a great camera in a small package. So, what has actually improved in this new model? We give you the most detailed update report from the net.
On a regular basis we will showcase great shots we found online, and give you our analysis of both the technical and the creative aspects of the image. Here goes…
You have probably all seen lots of beautiful portraits with people posing in front of soft, creamy, blurry backgrounds. For many people this is how professional portaits should be. And indeed, high levels of background blur and soft bokeh are reserved for the more expensive lenses and sensor formats. However, it is also possible to make great portraits without the need for this effect. Portraits where the complete image is sharp, which can be taken with any camera. In this article we will give you five different ways to do this.