I’ve had a long flirtation with mirrorless cameras of all stripes, from the earliest Panasonic to Fujifilm to Olympus. I’m usually quite happy with and shoot them all frequently, but at the end of the day, it’s always a full-frame DSLR that reminds me why none of those have ever become my main squeeze.
Articles written by Wasim Ahmad
Behind every attractive woman on Instagram is the “Instagram Husband,” the person reluctantly taking their significant others’ photos repeatedly to get it just right for the ‘gram. However, whereas in 2015, a viral video made the term a social media joke, has influencer culture made it an actual job?
After injuring my back a couple of months ago, I’ve been on a quest to downsize, and part of that was rediscovering the mirrorless cameras and lenses I already owned. Along the way, I discovered that I had acquired not one or two, but three wide angle prime lenses, leading me to the question: which wide angle is the best, but also not too heavy?
Any burger advertisement makes it seem like, for just a couple of bucks, you’ll get a juicy stack of meat piled high with vegetables on a crisp bun. Reality never meets expectations, of course, and so, if you’re wondering why your limp burger with wilted vegetables never looks like that advertisement, this video will show you why.
Much has been made of the excellent color and files that come out of X-Trans sensors found in cameras such as Fujifilm’s X-T3 and X-H1, and there are plenty of people who rave about the images they make with these cameras. But can you tell the difference between X-trans and a conventional Bayer sensor?
In 2008, Olympus was teetering on the edge of photographic irrelevance, and Panasonic wasn’t a serious player in the camera industry. All that changed, however, when the latter launched a brand new mirrorless interchangeable lens system, dubbed Micro Four Thirds, with the Panasonic Lumix G1, released towards the end of that year.