News from the photo world focused on amateur/enthusiast and professionals.
After Nikon announcement of its entering the full-frame mirrorless segment (our in depth article available at this link), it's Canon time that couldn't stand by the window and see photographers move to Sony. Yesterday Canon has announced the new RF mount and the first full-frame mirrorless, the EOS R, that will have to face competition with the new Nikon Z6 and current comparable Sony model that is the highly regarded A7III.
To start, here you have the official presentation videoclip of the new RF system.
Yesterday Nikon has presented its first two full-frame mirrorless cameras, also to fight switch of photographers to Sony, that recently with its full frame cameras of A7 and A9 series is increasing its market share - this month Sony shared the news that it is now the first full-frame cameras brand in the United States. The official video of the presentation is available at this link, while here below you can find the official presentation of one of the new cameras: the Z7.
Today Nikon, after many rumors, has finally confirmed it is working on a new mirrorless system, with a new lens mount (a big one).
A new micro-site has been setup to update on this - link here.
Everybody is waiting for Canon for a similar announcement, Nikon and Canon cannot remain still with increasing popularity of Sony full-frame system.
The plugin suite Nik Collection for Adobe software (Photoshop/Lightroom) that was being released by DxO, then purchased by Google that then gave it for free (our notice here), is now back in the hands of DxO, which will maintain and update it, again not free but with a much lower price than the initial one (around $ 500): it will cost $50 for initial period than $70.
Alan Dyer in its website about astrophotography has put the recent Sony A7 Mark III into test for astronomy shooting with very extensive tests on low light, noise, color fidelity and comparing it with similar priced full-frame cameras: the Nikon D750 and the Canon EOS 6D Mark II.
The Sony performs very well, on par with (4 year old) Nikon D750 while offering also low-light real time video since the shutter speed can be as low as 1/4 sec but requiring an external intervalometer (quite a miss).
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