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1

Any time you zoom in image quality will look worse than when you're not zoomed in. It's like holding a magnifying glass up to a postage stamp or a photo printed in a newspaper. What looked like solid lines or areas of solid colors when you viewed them from normal distance and they were unmagnified are shown to actually be a series of very small dots instead. ...


3

By calculation angle (which is to the camera) of this triangle is around 4.7 degree. So on one of the length of zoom you will be able to fill the frame with this object. But the quality on such distance is under question....


2

For daylight bird photography on Canon, my advice would be one of two sets: A crop sensor Canon DSLR + Canon 400mm f/5.6L A full frame Canon mirrorless R series camera + Canon 600mm f/11 or 800mm f/11 (or both) I have tried the original 100-400 push-pull zoom. I didn't like the picture quality. I don't know if it was specific to the lens specimen I had or ...


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I was in a similar situation with my Canon 500D and tamron 70-300 lens (which broke after a ribbon cable inside of it disconnected). I used the 70-300 mainly for wildlife photography, but also for macro, landscapes, and other general photography. For your purposes, the 70-300 could be sufficient, but I would not get this lens specifically for bird ...


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