Mist

by Jakub

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-1

Landscape and architecture involve (mainly) static objects, this means that you can use a high focal length lens with a small field of view to take pictures and then stitch those pictures together to compile an extremely high resolution picture of the desired object. A telephoto prime lens, like e.g. this one will then be the ideal sort of lens. You then ...


2

Choosing the "next lens" you need should be based upon a particular need that your current lenses are not capable of meeting. So in order to answer the question you must first ask yourself, "What kind of shots do I want to take that I am not able to take now?" Only then can you answer the question, "What lens will allow me to take those shots?"


4

Yes. Stop shopping; start shooting. The lenses you have are what most folks would already choose for landscapes, cityscapes, and street shooting. If you don't know what lens you should "upgrade" to, then chances are good, you're not ready to upgrade. You need more experience with the gear you do have. And it's when a specific frustration starts to eat ...


1

"Upgrade" is in the eye of the beholder. And learning to shoot fast-moving wildlife is not a skill you pick up overnight. Even with the gear. I would also point out that the Canon dSLR bodies tier by the number of digits in their model designation. A XXXXD is actually a downgrade from an XXXD, if you're looking at cameras in the same processor/sensor ...



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