Canon or Nikon digital SLR. Expensive, but very versatile, and allows interchangeable lenses. For good non-blur sports shots, a telephoto lens is much better than using a point and shoot's digital zoom.
I was checking out a Rebel T2i.Davenlr said:Canon or Nikon digital SLR. Expensive, but very versatile, and allows interchangeable lenses. For good non-blur sports shots, a telephoto lens is much better than using a point and shoot's digital zoom.
There you go. I love photography, and would love that one. I just dont have the time working 6 days a week to get out and do much...hence I havent invested in one yet. Probably this summer.willis3 said:I was checking out a Rebel T2i.
For nature, wildlife and sports enthusiasts, it might make more sense to stick with a smaller sensor. You can take advantage of the crop factor to get maximum detail at long distances.
Read more: http://www.digital-photography-scho...p-sensor-which-is-right-for-you#ixzz1nWZC4att
Heh. Probably why I feel fortunate to have one of each! It really does give a lot more flexibility. And less lens changing!Davenlr said:Always choices to confuse a person...
Yes, that's not far off the mark, if off at all. You can get a used 5D (the original one) for a lot less. And you don't have to start with ƒ2.5 lenses!Davenlr said:I just checked the Canon site, and if I was reading the comparisons correctly, all the cameras from $549 up to $2000 said "Effective 35mm lens size = 1.6x, only starting with the $2500 model, did the specs just say "Uses any EF lens".
So are those full frame models only the ones starting at $2.5K? If that is the case, Im in for the cropped version. Id have to be making significant money from my photography to justify spending $2500 for a camera, and another $2500 for the F2.5 lens to go on it
Good points.Laxguy said:I made the transition a long time ago-long time insofar as digital photography goes!
You'll get used to lens focal lengths very quickly, and exposures are a cinch to get right. Most DSLRs have a histogram you can review in addition to a visual representation of the image. Reading about it makes it seem harder than it is.
Camera shake? I.S. in Canon lenses works several stops in your favor, and then it depends on the amount of light and you.
Your camera is da bomb! Incredibly packed with features and high res.hdtvfan0001 said:Good points.
Canon's stability feature is great to have in the Powershot S95/S100 as well.