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Camera Labs lens reviews - all models fully tested and rated

Camera Labs lens reviews - all models fully tested and rated

Choosing a Nikkor lens Choosing a Canon lens Recommended Sony Alpha lenses

Nikkor lens reviews
Canon EF lens reviews
Sony lens reviews
Nikkor general purpose lens group test
Nikkor DX 35mm f/1.8G
Nikkor DX 18-200mm VR II
Nikkor DX 16-85mm VR
Nikkor DX 18-55mm VR
Nikkor 70-300mm VR
Nikkor DX 55-200mm VR
Nikkor DX 18-55mm II
Nikkor DX 18-70mm
Nikkor DX 18-135mm
Nikkor AF-S 28-300mm VR
Nikkor AF-S 70-200mm f/2.8G VR II
Nikkor AF-S 50mm f/1.4G
Nikkor DX 10.5mm fisheye
Nikkor AF 80-400mm VR
Nikkor AF-S 105mm VR macro

Canon general purpose lens group test
Canon EF-S 15-85mm IS USM
Canon EF-S 18-135mm IS
Canon EF-S 18-200mm IS
Canon EF 17-40mm L (full-frame)
Canon EF 17-40mm L (crop-frame)
Canon EF 24-105mm L (full-frame)
Canon EF 24-105mm L (crop-frame)
Canon EF-S 10-22mm USM
Canon EF-S 17-55mm IS USM
Canon EF-S 18-55mm
Canon EF-S 17-85mm IS USM
Sony SAL DT 11-18mm
Sony SAL DT 16-80mm
Sony SAL DT 18-70mm
Sony SAL 75-300mm

Pentax lens reviews
Sigma and Tamron lens reviews
Four Thirds lens reviews
Pentax DA 18-55mm
Pentax DA 40mm
Pentax DA 70mm
Sigma 18-200mm
Tamron 18-200mm 
Sigma 10-20mm
Sigma 12-24mm
Sigma 100-300mm
Sigma 120-400mm
Olympus ZD 12-60mm
Olympus ZD 25mm pancake
Olympus ZD 7-14mm 
Olympus ZD 14-42mm
Olympus ZD 14-45mm
Leica D 14-50mm

If you can't decide what type of lens is right for you or want to learn more, check out our DSLR lens guide

What makes a great portrait photograph

What makes a great portrait photograph 

How a photo studio creates the best shots

Great Lighting, relaxed subjects and dynamic composition.

This is where a professional really earns their fee. There are two approaches; in the studio or outside.

Some photographers like to set up their shots in their own studio. Here they have total control over the lighting and backgrounds. Some very dramatic and breathtaking photos can be shot this way. Relaxing the subject is so important and takes some real skill to achieve inside a studio.

One of the best examples is the work of Linnea Lenkus in Los Angeles. These are amongst the very best images that I have ever seen and any of these pictures would make a striking Portrait Cameo Jewel.

Another approach is to move outside the studio. Here you can often create a more informal portrait, possibly with a hand-held camera.

This is done to great effect by Meredith Zinner in New York. The subject may be more relaxed out of doors or may even in their home. There is also the chance to add an interesting background for the photo shoot.

Video Workshops and tutorials

Video Workshops and tutorials from our sister site DSLR Tips

How to get more in focus
How to get more in focus
Landscape photos can often benefit with something in the foreground like a tree or flowers, but the problem is making sure it’s all in focus. In our video workshop we’ll explain how to achieve this effect.
How to take perfect sunsets
How to take perfect sunsets

The colours during sunrise and sunset can look spectacular, but often appear washed-out and faded in our photos. In our video workshop we'll show you how to capture these colours.

How to blur portrait backgrounds
How to blur backgrrounds on portraits
Professional portraits often have a blurred background which makes the subject stand out. It’s actually an easy effect to achieve with any DSLR and in our video workshop we’ll show you how.

How to blur action shots for speed
How to blur action shots workshop
When it comes to photos of fast-moving subjects, you can often get a better effect of speed by blurring the image. In our video workshop we’ll explain how to achieve this effect.
How to use your flash outdoors
How to use your flash on daytime portraits workshop
Photos of people on bright or overcast days, can often come out a little dark.
The trick here is to use your flash to boost the foreground. In our video workshop we’ll show you what to do.
How to darken your photos
How to darken your photos workshop
Auto exposure modes do a great job – but sometimes your photos come out brighter than you’d like them. In our video workshop we’ll explain how to deliberately underexpose your photos.

How to brighten your photos
How to deliberately brighten photos workshop
Auto exposure modes do a great job – but sometimes your photos come out darker than you’d like them. In our video workshop we’ll explain how to deliberately overexpose your photos.
How to make water look dreamy

How to blur water workshop
Photos of waterfalls and rivers can often look static or lifeless. By blurring the water though, it can take on a dreamlike appearance. In our video workshop we’ll explain how to achieve this effect.

How to take photos at night
How to take photos at night workshop
Photos taken at night can produce spectacular results – but often your photos come out much darker than you’d like. In our video workshop we'll show you how to take great shots at night.

How to use a polarizing filter
How to use a polarizing filter workshop
Polarizing filters cut through haze, deepen blue skies and make colours more vibrant. In our video workshop we'll show you how to use polarizers for landscape photos.

Best picture in the world

 Pada pendapat dan pandangan kami, moment sebegini memang sangat-sangat menarik. Terdapat banyak cerita dalam gambar ini yang kita boleh tahu, lihat sahaja wajah2 kegembiraan mereka, membuatkan kita turut merasai kegembiraannya. Penceritaannya sangat jelas dan mudah difahami oleh semua golongan. Kami juga merasakan ini adalah gambar terbaik dunia yang jarang2 kita perolehi, tapi tidak mustahil mungkin ada lagi gambar terbaik dari ini. Pendapat masing-masing, lain orang lainlah ragamnya.                                                                                                                                                     
                                                                                                  Photo by Matthew McDermott/Polaris
January 19, 2010, Port Au Prince, Haiti: 7 1/2 days after the earthquake, New York City Urban Search and Rescue, along with Virginia Rescue, pulled an alive and healthy young boy named Kiki, and his sister Sabrina, out of the rubble of a supermarket in Port au Prince.

Best picture in the world

British newspaper Evening Star 24 is using this headline with this picture today: "Haiti: Is this the best picture in the world?" Normally I'd balk at such a suggestion, but I'd say there's a strong argument that today, more than a week after this tragedy, this is the best news picture around.

Sumber dari

What is HDR?

HDR is short for High Dynamic Range. It is a post-processing of taking either one image or a series of images, combining them, and adjusting the contrast ratios to do things that are virtually impossible with a single aperture and shutter speed. I would say that about 75% of my images use the technique, and if you are new to it, then you may notice a slightly different “look and feel” to my photographs. You should also probably note that HDR is a very broad categorization, and I really hate categorization. My process starts with using basic HDR techniques, but then there are many more steps to help the photos look more… let’s say… evocative.
I can talk a little bit more about the philosophy behind the photography style here for a quick moment.

You might consider that the way the human brain keeps track of imagery is not the same way your computer keeps track of picture files. There is not one aperture, shutter speed, etc. In fact, sometimes when you are in a beautiful place or with special people and you take photos — have you ever noticed when you get back and show them to people you have to say, “Well, you really had to be there.” Even great photographers with amazing cameras can only very rarely grab the scene exactly as they saw it.
Cameras, by their basic-machine-nature, are very good at capturing “images”, lines, shadows, shapes — but they are not good at capturing a scene the way the mind remembers and maps it. When you are actually there on the scene, your eye travels back and forth, letting in more light in some areas, less light in

others, and you create a “patchwork-quilt” of the scene. Furthermore, you will tie in many emotions and feelings into the imagery as well, and those get associated right there beside the scene. Now, you will find that as you explore the HDR process, that photos can start to evoke those deep memories and emotions in a more tangible way. It’s really a wonderful way of “tricking” your brain into experiencing much more than a normal photograph.
I will post a few interesting HDR photographs that I have taken that people seem to like. This first image below is the first HDR photograph ever to hang in the Smithsonian Institution in D.C. and many of the others are represented by Getty. I think this goes to show how mainstream and accepted HDR can be, if the technique is properly applied.

credit to Trey Ratcliff from Stuck in Custom

Nikon D7000 (News Release)

Nikon D7000 (News Release)

Introducing a new line of mid-class, high specification Nikon DX-format cameras
A compact, elegant body equipped with a new CMOS image sensor and a new image-processing engine, EXPEED 2

September 15, 2010
Tokyo - Nikon Corporation is pleased to announce the release of the Nikon D7000, a model that introduces Nikon's new line of mid-class Nikon DX-format digital-SLR cameras. The camera is equipped with a new CMOS image sensor and a new image-processing engine, EXPEED 2, which enables capture of high-definition images exhibiting superior image quality. It also offers a number of advanced high-performance features packed into a compact, elegant body.
The following lens kit will also be released:
  • D7000 and AF-S DX 18-105mm f/3.5-5.6G ED VR
As the D-SLR market expands, D-SLR users are becoming more diverse, There are users who look for the ability to capture images with greater definition and image quality, while others demand more advanced shooting functions. There are also those seeking to record movies with the rich power of expression that is only possible with SLR cameras.
The D7000 is a high-quality mid-class D-SLR that will respond to user demands for a variety of the latest camera technologies and functions, enabling them the high-quality, high-definition shooting that they desire, all in a durable, high-performance, yet compact body. Among its features are a new DX-format CMOS image sensor, Nikon's latest image-processing engine, EXPEED 2, a new 2,016-pixel metering sensor, a new AF system that utilises 39 focus points, and the D-Movie function that enables recording of full HD movies.

D7000 primary features

  1. A new DX-format CMOS image sensor and new image-processing engine, EXPEED 2, both developed by Nikon, enable capture of high-definition images with superior image quality
    The D7000 is equipped with a new Nikon DX-format CMOS image sensor and a new image-processing engine, EXPEED 2. The camera offers an effective pixel count of 16.2-million pixels and enables capture of high-definition images exhibiting superior image quality with extremely detailed rendering and rich tones with smooth gradations. With standard sensitivity range of ISO100 - 6400 and additional increases of up to Hi 2 (ISO 25600 equivalent), the camera offers improved capability in shooting under dim lighting in the evening or indoors, and also expands possibilities for expression with rapidly moving subjects.

    EXPEED 2

    EXPEED 2 is Nikon's latest image-processing engine developed using the ideas, expertise and technologies in digital imaging that Nikon has cultivated over the years. EXPEED 2 enables faster image processing, a high level of noise reduction, better color reproduction characteristics, and reduced power consumption.
  2. A compact, elegant body that offers both authenticity and flexibility
    A magnesium alloy has been adopted for the top and rear covers for increased durability in a size equivalent to that of the D90. All joints on the camera body have also been sealed to ensure a greater level of water and dust resistance.

  3. A new 2,016-pixel RGB metering sensor
    With 2,016 pixels, the new metering sensor developed for the D7000 offers twice the metering pixels as our previous high-end metering sensor. Prior to shooting, the 2,016-pixel RGB sensor acquires accurate information regarding the scene. That information is then reflected in autofocusing, automatic exposure, i-TTL balanced fill-flash, and auto white balance control for extremely faithful images.
  4. A new 39-point AF system
    An AF sensor module with 39 effective focus pointsAn AF sensor module with 39 effective focus points
    Adoption of the new Multi-CAM4800DX autofocus sensor module enables certain acquisition and tracking of the intended subject with 39 focus points. Nine cross-type sensors at the most frequently used center of the frame allow for certain acquisition of the intended subject. In addition, the number of active focus points can also be limited to 11.
    Superior subject acquisition and tracking performance
    Depending upon the scene or subject, the AF-area mode can be selected from Single-point AF, Dynamic-area AF, 3D-tracking and Auto-area AF. Wide focus areas containing a large number of focus points work together to accurately acquire and track the subject.
  5. D-Movie for recording and editing of full HD movies
    The D7000 is equipped with the D-Movie function that enables recording of high-definition movies (1920 x 1080p, 24 fps) exhibiting superior video quality. Autofocusing during movie recording is possible using contrast-detect AF. When the focus mode is set to Full time-servo AF (AF-F) and the AF-area mode to Subject-tracking AF, the camera automatically maintains focus on a subject moving throughout the frame in three dimensions.
    The D7000 also offers in-camera movie editing functions that allow users to save a single frame as a still JPEG image or delete unnecessary portions from the beginning or end of movie files. Recording of stereo sound via an external microphone is also supported.

Digital-SLR camera Nikon D7000
Other functions and features new to the D7000

  • A glass pentaprism for viewfinder frame coverage of approximately 100% and magnification of approximately 0.94x
  • High-speed continuous shooting of up to 100 shots at approximately 6 fps, and a very precise and durable shutter unit that has passed testing for 150,000 cycles
  • New U1 and U2 settings on the mode dial allow users to assign frequently used settings including ISO sensitivity and exposure compensation, for instant recall, by simply rotating the mode dial
  • Live view function that can be smoothly enabled with the dedicated live view switch
  • Double SD memory card slot that enable use of two SD memory cards (SDHC, SDXC also supported)
  • The Rechargeable Li-ion Battery EN-EL15, which enables capture of 1,050 shots, when fully charged
  • Support for the new Multi-Power Battery Pack MB-D11 (sold separately), which holds not only Rechargeable Li-ion Batteries EN-EL15, but also AA batteries
  • Nikon's image browsing and editing software, ViewNX 2, supplied with purchase

Sample E-Card Raya