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 on: Today at 11:33:16 AM 
Started by Brian Hirschfeld - Last post by OldRoy
I have my issues with the basic look of the M240's files, but they're malleable enough that you can work 'em in post to pretty much get what you want. ....
A bit like most other recent cameras, I'd guess.

 on: Today at 11:24:26 AM 
Started by Dave Pluimer - Last post by Colorado David
I think the shot is actually level and the terrain slopes.  If you look to the far left, the terrain slopes slightly towards the road.

 on: Today at 11:02:48 AM 
Started by Dave (Isle of Skye) - Last post by Slobodan Blagojevic
I think you have something similar on Facebook, just is color. I must admit I miss that golden hue.

 on: Today at 11:00:19 AM 
Started by Brian Hirschfeld - Last post by JV
A few observations:

With the EVF included it is double the price of the Fuji X-T1 ($2.2K versus $4.4K)...

The Fuji X-T1 has good ISO performance though and an excellent and bright built-in EVF...

Only x3 and x6 magnification available as manual focusing aid...?

About the IQ being better, how can you really tell when only looking at JPEGs?  What counts for me is the file you obtain after using a capable raw converter.

 on: Today at 10:55:47 AM 
Started by Amit - Last post by Paul2660
If all you want is a mirrored edge, GF or perfect resize is way too much IMO.  There are plenty of "free" actions out there and I have one, PM if you want a copy sent.

I "hate" the mirrored edge look as it tends to catch the eye of the viewer and looks looks like a Kaleidoscope especially with trees, or rocks with patterns.  I prefer to stretch the edge (with same action mentioned) or go to a solid color.  Epson makes with a bit tricky since I have never owned a Epson (now on 6) that can print without a skew.  This makes a true mirrored edge hard to to stretch as you can't skew a stretcher bar, also makes the solid edge hard. 

Now I tend to use Content aware, and just work till I have something that looks OK, especially on the inside edges of Triptych's. 

I used the mirrored edge for years, but just don't like the end result. 


 on: Today at 10:53:19 AM 
Started by Brian Hirschfeld - Last post by BJL
Let me try to make some sense of the pricing:

1) At US$1950, the 23mm f/2 Summicron is a bargain by Leica standards: its closest 35mm format counterpart, the 35mm f/2, is US$3,200, so you save enough on this lens to buy the EVF (US$595) and an elegant leather holster/strap.

2) Once the value of Leica lenses justifies their pricing, the price of body and accessories is little to worry about.

 on: Today at 10:46:57 AM 
Started by Brian Hirschfeld - Last post by JV
The review of Steve Huff:

Obviously most people know what to expect from Steve Huff...

 on: Today at 10:40:13 AM 
Started by gdh - Last post by gdh
Make an offer--I'm not locked into these prices, but seemed a fair starting point.

 on: Today at 10:38:52 AM 
Started by Stephen G - Last post by Stephen G
Thank you Ernst and Chris

Ernst: I'll dig through the driver and see if I can find anything appropriate.

Chris: I'm probably going to have to work with the 25,50,75% compensation adjustments - and tell clients to expect a small inaccuracy.

I'm going to check this tomorrow but I'm pretty sure that everything I've printed on Epson Hot Press has come out dead accurate, even at large print sizes. For that paper I use the driver's Hot Press default settings. For the German Etching I use 'Velvet Fine Art'. Out of curiosity I'm wondering if a given set of media settings contains adjustments for handling and tension. So if I use Velvet Fine Art for a paper that is not VFA then maybe the printer won't be feeding it correctly.

 on: Today at 10:34:22 AM 
Started by iaent - Last post by k bennett

Guys, if landscapes are shot at around f11 then what is the use of shooting these wide angles at f 2.8? what type of photography is shot at f2.8? Low light landscapes? or what?

Landscapes are usually shot on a tripod, so there is no reason to choose f/2.8 to get a faster shutter speed even at night.

The 20mm lens has uses in other fields such as journalism, where the fast maximum aperture is very useful, and few people worry about the soft corners. Smiley

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