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3 votes
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Why are vibrant, saturated photos considered 'not as good'?

Okay, so, while I might quibble with your example (I see some pretty bright images in there), I think there is a backlash against highly-saturated, "ultra-color" images. This is exemplified by a ...
mattdm's user avatar
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2 votes

Tamron 100-400 (Canon EF) sharpness

Now we know that Tamron may have autofocus issues right out of the box, and may require tweaking via the tap-in console... The-Digital-Picture does their lens tests using careful manual focus, so AF ...
Michael C's user avatar
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2 votes

What is the value of EF 50mm f1.8 STM?

The actual value is the value Canon sells it for. "Great value" here means that for a very affordable price you get a lens that gives great results. Of course it for that price it also cuts ...
xenoid's user avatar
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1 vote

Tamron 100-400 (Canon EF) sharpness

The camera used to test a lens affects image quality. The exact same lens can be moved from one body to another with very different results. The Digital Picture prefers to use Canon bodies, but ...
xiota's user avatar
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1 vote

Tamron 100-400 (Canon EF) sharpness

They may have had a bad copy of the lens. Consider, for example, the Canon EF 35mm f/2 non-IS non-USM lens. TheDigitalPicture says this. Whereas, DxOMark says this (see field map at f/2.8). ...
juhist's user avatar
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1 vote

Why are vibrant, saturated photos considered 'not as good'?

There are lots of possible explanations for the possible trend that you've noticed, including: math: It may be that you're just looking for a set of images that are in the minority compared to the ...
Caleb's user avatar
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