Star of stills and screen, Canon’s EOS 5D has been its most successful D-SLR, and the 4th-gen model is designed to keep it at the top of its game.
Where Fujifilm’s GFX 50S is all businesslike and down-to-earth practicality, the Hasselblad X1D is more about style and emotion. But does this make it a better camera?
Will mirrorless camera designs have as much impact on the digital medium format market as they have elsewhere? The GFX 50S represents an emphatic yes.
Tamron shoehorns a supertelephoto into a package not very much bigger or heavier than an f2.8 speed 70-200mm.
An all-new optical design plus the addition of key new features such as weather-proofing greatly increase the potential of Tamron’s ultra-wide zoom for ‘APS-C’ D-SLRs.
Nikon makes the ‘APS-C’ pro-level D-SLR sexy again with the D500. It has everything that the D5 has and a lot less… which is a Very Good Thing.
Broncolor does away with cables completely for its battery-powered Siros series monoblocs which also offer the convenience of remote control via WiFi using a mobile device.
The SL represents Leica’s future in professional cameras, an enormous challenge and includes taking on the best of the pro-level D-SLRs.
Profoto takes the convenience of auto flash exposure control into the studio as its updated D Series monoblocs get both wireless TTL and high speed sync.
The D5 is Nikon’s most accomplished D-SLR to date, but is it enough to stop pros contemplating a mirrorless camera for their next upgrade?
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