. It's why I used to chase after an a7rii and have only recently been convinced that all I needed was a sharper, cleaner image with better lenses. Our Decision Algorithm dynamically scores cameras using 63 different specs, current price and DxO Mark scores where possible in order to make a more objective and consistent comparison. Can I turn around and film myself and trust I'll be in focus? Canon with Sigma 55-200 at 200mm. The a7iii would cover what I need almost exactly, but would leave me broke and with only one lens after switching from the entry-level Nikon that I currently own with crop-sensor sized lenses.
I was literally going to place my Sony order tomorrow after my deposit goes through, but started delving into Fuji research just now. The X-T3 has eye autofocus for video, but it seems like it doesn't have the ability to lock onto a subject. How sharp are the photos? I'm also currently working with a 24mp sensor that I am already feeling the limitations on. Last but not least, image quality plays a key role in choosing between the two cameras. Thank you for any help you can offer! Number of available lenses is a big decision factor while choosing your interchangeable lens camera.
Someone bought an Open Box 16-35 I had in my cart out form under me, so my purchase will be delayed either way, and I will look into this some more. I find myself using longer focal lengths for landscape shots rather than wider angles. The long lens in particular is a hidden gem in fuji's system -- super sharp and a 300mm equivalent. I guess the low light capabilities would be my biggest reason to going Sony. I was literally going to place my Sony order tomorrow after my deposit goes through, but started delving into Fuji research just now. I mainly do video of products and corporate work.
FingerPainter wrote: ianallen00 wrote: This is a great comparison! Carrying camera gear gets old fast. Join FujiRumors on , , and. I have shot double page magazine spreads with that zoom lens. Otherwise there's not much in it between the two. I've seen great things come out of this camera in the hands of skilled photographers. Thank you for any help you can offer! Video is still important to me, so what does the Fuji offer to compete with the Sony besides 4k 60 which I'd probably only shoot 1080 anyways.
I live in the mountains of North Georgia and want to get out there shooting on a new set of gear while the leaves are still changing, and already have my money out of savings to buy a camera. My biggest complaint with crop sensors are dynamic range issues and a lack of wide angles, but that could have been solved if I had not avoided buying new Nikon lenses because I was planning on switching. The best option I have to try one out myself is a best buy sort of nearby, which has a Fuji and Sony display. Sensor size is generally a good indicator of the quality of the camera. Here we are comparing two Mirrorless cameras from Sony and Fujifilm.
The 35mm F2 would have been much better. It tells you how close the pixels are to each other. I live only a few hours' drive away from the Southern Alps in New Zealand. I don't like the way they tend to fish-eye and distort the image. Or just isolate and emphasize certain shapes and features.
Can the autofocus even hope to match Sony's, especially in video? Thanks everyone here for their thoughts and advice! The results are much better in terms of sharpness and low light performance in comparison to the full frame mode, where the camera has to perform line skipping due to the higher resolution. In this article, we have laid out all the most important differences between the two cameras, from obvious topics such as the sensor resolution and autofocus algorithm, to the little details that could easily be missed without a deeper look at the specifications. There is the problem for a spanking new release X-T3 , you end up paying a premium. Also keep in mind that body weight is not the only deciding factor when comparing two interchangeable camera bodies, you have to also take into account the lenses that you will be using with these bodies. You cannot copy more than 20 words from any of our posts.
To get sensor resolution we then multiply X with the corresponding ratio: Resolution horizontal: X × r Resolution vertical: X Aperture is a lens characteristic, so it's calculated only for fixed lens cameras. Low light is about halfway up my priority list, so bigger sensors are where it's at for me. Then again I wouldn't want a variable aperture zoom if video is a heavy part of your portfolio. How is Image Quality compared to Sony? Sensors can vary greatly in size. What do you all think? I mainly do video of products and corporate work.
But the full frame for that price is really good. To read more information, please visit our. The two cameras that caught my eye and fits in my budget are: Sony a7R ii + 28-70mm kit or Fujifilm X-T3 + 18-55mm kit I love both cameras and each have their pros and cons. Accessories like batteries, remotes, etc are not part of the budget. So I was wanting super slow Mo with the Fuji since it does 1080 at 120. But as far as landscape still photography goes, image quality from Fuji and its lenses is certainly of a high standard.
Larger pixels have the potential to collect more photons, resulting in greater dynamic range, while smaller pixels provide higher resolutions more detail for a given sensor size. Going from Canon Rebels with budget zoom lenses to Fuji was a step up to another league. What do you all think? But as far as landscape still photography goes, image quality from Fuji and its lenses is certainly of a high standard. How sharp are the photos? Can I turn around and film myself and trust I'll be in focus? I am a working pro with real clients, have been for decades. Bigger pixels tend to have better signal to noise ratio and greater dynamic range. The larger it is the more light can be collected by a single pixel.