>>2759598 >Can a shift lens on a FX DSLR achieve the look of medium or large format photography? gear thread >Is it worth buying and using as a staple lens? gear thread >What shift lenses are good for a Nikon D700? gear thread
>>2759598 >Can a shift lens on a FX DSLR achieve the look of medium or large format photography? no >Is it worth buying and using as a staple lens? do you do a lot of architecture and landscape? If so maybe. >What shift lenses are good for a Nikon D700? the one that suits your needs the best. You haven't said what they are or shown any of your shots so I cant guess.
Hello Everybody Rephrasing Star Wars "Help me /p/ you're my only hope." I dont know what to do anymore, I'm trying to make the flash lamp work with my Nikon D7100 with this little infrared sensor. However only the red light flashes on the camera sensor and the sensor connected to the lamp.
- I've checked if the sensor is "ON" at camera menu. - The infrared works because the sensors diods flash red when i take a shot on both the camera sensor and the one connect to lamp. - The lamp is ok because it flashes automatically when i take the sensor off and just take a shot with camera flash / press the test button on the lamp. - I can't check if it works by cable connection - no port for it in D7100.
I'm new to the settings at the camera so the problem might be there.
If there is anyone who could give me any Tips on setting this up it would be awesome.
Thank you in advance and sorry for my english (sadly not my first language)
so i said i was thinking about trying this out in the girlzine thread and finally got around to it. film stills are great and a lot can be learned from them so get posting/watching!
>Permanent Vacation - Jim Jarmusch (i've decided to finally sit down and watch jarmusch to see what all the hubbub was about. the only one i had seen of his before this was dead man. i thought it was okay.)
It's true. Self-portraiture can be a great way to learn photography, from the basics of exposure, white balance and depth of field, to intermediate stuff like posing, to advanced studies like how the camera lies and selling yourself to strangers.
Are you all about what you create, or all about your tools?
Artists are all about what we create. We couldn't care less what tools we or someone else used to create something; we're concerned with the art itself. Artists are all about vision: the ability to see something that hasn't been created yet.
>>2759302 We don't care about the process; the final art is all that matters.
Sure, if we see something really cool we might ask another artist how he got that effect, but we don't spend much of our time blabbing about tools or techniques when we could be making more art, or exchanging ideas instead.
Poke fun of our tools, and who cares? We take it as a compliment — and it marks you as an idiot. As artists, we force whatever tools we have at our disposal to create what we demand: to take what's... Comment too long. Click here to view the full text.
>>2759303 To an artist, his work is him. His work is his vision realized. He is his work. His art is his own soul. His art is important, while the tools are irrelevant.
Artists are consummate technicians, possessing virtuosic ability to make our tools do exactly what we need then to do — but the tools are just an enabler; never the end result.
If you poke fun of my camera, I take it as a compliment because it means I'm able to work around bigger roadblocks than the next sap to get the results I want. When... Comment too long. Click here to view the full text.
>>2759304 Technicians, on the other hand, are all about their tools. Poke fun of a technician's tools or how he uses them, and he'll take it personally. To a technician, he is his tools. His tools are a physical extension of his body, so say something good or bad about his camera, and he takes it personally.
This distinction dawned on me one morning when I reflected on how my four-year-old is already an artist, not wanting any of us to see any of her pieces before they are complete. She couldn't care less... Comment too long. Click here to view the full text.
I like my D610 a lot, it's a surprisingly capable little camera. The only thing it's not very good for is fast-moving sports, but it's still somewhat usable for them, just nothing close to the D3S I used to own. (I shot auto racing professionally and downsized my gear when I quit.)
I might consider the D750 though, just because it's not much more expensive and is a bit more serious of a camera. I wish it had been out when I bought my 610, I paid pretty much exactly the same price that the 750 now sells for.
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