Not all cameras are the same, and Leica’s Q proves it, packing a full-frame 35mm sensor, 28mm f/1.7 fixed lens, and a body that says “camera” more than most others.
Go Pro may lead the action camera market, but somewhere between Sony, Panasonic, Toshiba, Contour, Garmin, Kaiser Baas, and Kogan, it has a few friendly rivals to play again. And now it has one more.
Creatives reliant on Adobe’s suite of products listen up, because if you’re a subscriber to the Creative Cloud, you just got upgraded.
People who love cameras and the art of photography are likely more than familiar with the “Leica” brand and the inherent cost of owning one, but a new advanced compact could find that middle ground and still keep the quality in just as high regard.
Ultra HD movies aren’t set to arrive on 4K ready Blu-ray until next year, but you can always be your own Ridley Scott and make your own, and Sony hopes to help with two compacts that’ll make that a possibility, with both featuring support for slow…motion… video.
There certainly are quite a few action cameras out there, and there might even be room for one more, as Panasonic embraces its inner Iron Man and brings its ruggedised knowhow to a Go Pro competitor.
Professional cameras tend to cost an arm and a leg, but Nikon’s D750 tries to find a middle ground for less than $2500, packing in 24 megapixels, WiFi, and a body that makes it feel like a real camera.
How do you deal with a lack of Ultra HD content for 4K TVs? You get people to make their own, which is exactly what Panasonic is doing with its latest mirror-less shooter, providing not just 4K video, but 4K image shooting.
Retro is completely in at the moment, and Fujifilm is proving it, showing off a new mirrorless camera that oozes the 70s. If it weren’t for the screen, you’d swear it took film.