Time to be with your loved ones

Time to be with loved ones

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0

It isn't camera shake that makes them less forgiving, it is depth of field. At any given aperture, your DOF will be much shallower on a FF, so working at wide open apertures will make focusing a real challenge. I suppose one could make the argument that this translates in to camera shake since to maintain the same depth of field as an APS-c camera, you ...


0

What do you mean by "had the same 50 mm lens"? If you used the very same 50 mm lens on a full-frame and APS-C, the effective focal length would be different (50 mm on full-frame, 50x1.6 on APS-C), and higher focal length means more susceptibility to camera shake under the same shooting conditions..., If you had a full-frame camera with an 50 mm lens for ...


3

Rather the contrary. Pixel density Of course, as you say, sometimes there is an issue with the sensor - but not directly related with 'more megapixels', but related with the actual pixel density (ie. number of pixels/sensor area). I don't know exactly any more which is the situation right now but it seems that 24 MP APS-C sensors have the biggest pixel ...


0

It's not so much the full frame per se, as the fact that full-frame sensors have 36mp resolution these days, and that people tend to pixel-peep and judge things like sharpness, chromatic aberration, and motion blur at 100% crop (i.e., higher magnification if the resolution is higher). If, say, you're going from a 12mp camera to a 36mp camera, and you judge ...


1

You get a more shallow depth of field with a full frame camera so if you aren't careful with your forward/backward movements you can throw your subject out of focus. Or if you focus/recompose a lot you may have more problems with that. That's about all I can think of, though I've never heard someone say that a FF would be more forgiving.


2

You should realize that when shooting at high subject magnification, the effect of camera shake on image blur is also magnified. Although the lens provides some image stabilization, its effectiveness decreases when shooting near 1:1, to the point where a shutter speed of 1/100s may not be sufficiently fast to avoid blur entirely. That said, many ...


3

From my experience working with macro at about 1:1 enlargement, it's practically impossible to shoot handheld reliably - what I have to do is to try more than one shot each time, possibly powered by off-camera flash to help freeze movement of the subject, usually in manual focus. Many rules fall apart when shooting macro: even f/22 is not enough depth of ...


2

At macro distances wide apertures are difficult to work with. Even with a steady tripod 2.8 may not be enough depth of field. I tried doing this to get an eyeball shot and discovered that there wasn't enough depth of field for anything to appear in sharp focus. Doing the focus and recompose, with the very shallow depth of field, will adjust your focus. ...


2

I got the best results with m42 lenses while using Magic lantern !!! Of course, you should have a ML compatible Canon EOS, M42 lens, and a chip-adapter ─░nstall and make ML active Make "Trap focus" function active. Select the the focus points as you usually do, or use the "pattern" function of ML While shutter half pressed. Slowly adjust the M42 lens. Canon ...



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