BEST VALUE DIGITAL SLR CAMERA : BEST VALUE DIGITAL
BEST VALUE DIGITAL SLR CAMERA : HIDDEN CAMERA PAKISTAN.
Best Value Digital Slr Camera
- A digital single-lens reflex camera (digital SLR or DSLR) is a digital camera that uses a mechanical mirror system and pentaprism to direct light from the lens to an optical viewfinder on the back of the camera.
- A result intended in the acquisition of all goods and services. Price must be one of the evaluation criteria when acquiring goods and services. Other evaluation criteria may include, but are not limited to environmental considerations, quality, and vendor performance.
- Local councils have to secure the 'best value' they can when they are providing services or contracting others to provide them. They have to challenge why and how a service is provided; compare services with others and consult with users and other relevant people.
- Best Value is government policy in the United Kingdom affecting the provision of public services in England and Wales. In Wales, Best Value is known as the Wales Programme for Improvement.
- A chamber or round building
- television camera: television equipment consisting of a lens system that focuses an image on a photosensitive mosaic that is scanned by an electron beam
- A camera is a device that records/stores images. These images may be still photographs or moving images such as videos or movies. The term camera comes from the camera obscura (Latin for "dark chamber"), an early mechanism for projecting images. The modern camera evolved from the camera obscura.
- equipment for taking photographs (usually consisting of a lightproof box with a lens at one end and light-sensitive film at the other)
Canon EOS Rebel T3i Digital SLR Camera with 18-135mm Lens + SSE Best Value Lens Accessory Package
The REBEL on the Move.
Photographers looking for an easy-to-use camera that will help them create their next masterpiece need look no further than the Canon EOS Rebel T3i.
The next in a long line of phenomenal compact DSLRs, the EOS Rebel T3i continues the Rebel tradition of easy operation, compact design and no-compromise performance. Featuring Canon's newest DIGIC 4 Image Processor and an 18.0 Megapixel CMOS Image Sensor - plus cutting-edge technologies like Full HD video recording, Live View shooting, Wireless flash photography and even a Vari-angle 3.0-inch LCD monitor - the EOS Rebel T3i offers the best of EOS photography in a compact package.
Factory Supplied Accessories
Wide Strap EW-100DBIII
USB Interface Cable IFC-130U
AV Cable AVC-DC400ST
Battery Pack LP-E8
Battery Charger LC-E8
EOS Digital Solution Disk and Instruction Manuals
"Great Photography is Easy" Booklet and "Do More with Macro" Booklet
1-Year Manufacturer's Warranty / Limited
Sunset Electronics Package Includes
Canon EOS Rebel T3i Digital SLR Camera
Canon EF-S 18-135mm f/3.5-5.6 IS Lens
Wide Angle & Telephoto Lens
2 Replacement Canon LP-E8 Batteries
Battery Charger for Canon LP-E8
UV Filters 58mm for Camera
8GB Hi Speed Error Free SD Memory Card
Hi Speed SD Card Reader
Soft Deluxe Carrying Case
50 inch Size Tripod
Exclusive Sunset Electronics Cleaning Cloth
Lake Artemesia, College Park Md.
[CVS ISO200 > Nikon N80, Tamron 28-80 -1eV > CVS processing > Epson V300 scanner 4800dpi cae dg 1.8 ael -3 > Gimp > crop]
First I'd like to say that I scanned 30 shots out of a 30-shot roll in the time that it took me to edit this, and definitely I would like to be doing something else right now, which in the remaining 2 scans of 4 frames each, I'll just make a few quick remarks.
You can break down film vs digital and even any particular camera vs another in terms of some common concerns: money to buy the gear, cost of shooting & maintaining the gear, the cost of associated upgrades, the time associated with each part of that and the ease and the quality of the results.
But you can also break it down in terms of the best-case results. You can't just look at hthe probability of failure or worse-case scenarios because quite often you do get good results and things work out very well, and when that happens you will be as reminded of the best-case as you will be of the worst-case when things go wrong.
So what's the best case with film?
The gear costs almost nothing to buy, because you're buying the absolute minimum that you need to shoot film over the focal length range of interest while still providing good IQ in the lens and good feature-support in the camera (as best as can be done with film & no histogram or live-view and only 3fps max). You take it out, you only need to take a handful of shots, two rolls at the most. You get the shots that you want, with no problems getting film, getting it developed or scanning it, and they come out looking at least as well as they would with a digital camera...often better. You don't have to spend a lot of time in post-processing, merely making minor corrections. And that's it, you're done.
And compared to buying a $500 DSLR and a $400 18-200 or 30-200VR, that sounds great.
The thing is that even the most ardent supporter of buying and shooting "old film gear" due to the value that it provides still has to admit that an "old pocket point & shoot" is still cheaper than SLR gear and much faster & easier than buying, shooting, developing & scanning film. With comparable quality in good light at the lowest ISO. Plus you still have the option of shooting raw, ICC-profiling and all that jazz. The *main* problem is covering the same focal-length range (certainly the FL range of interest) in a camera that will still fit in your pocket. If it does not fit in your pocket, then what you have is a bridge-camera. It could be a mirrorless APS-C camera with a removable lens, but it is still just a bridge-camera. The fact that the sensor is bigger or that you can change the lens, or even that the industry does not want these cameras to be seen as just overgrown bridge-cameras, does not change that. If it doesn't fit in your pocket, all bets are off. That's concern #1. If it doesn't have the focal-length range that you really need, so that you have to keep swapping primes or short-throw zooms, that's #2 because then you have to *carry* them along with the camera and whatever lens is mounted on it. So it may fit in one pocket but now you need at least another pocket for another lens. You might as well just carry your bridge-camera or SLR in a fanny-pack.
So size & cost are one set of concerns, time-savings, performance and IQ are another, bu they don't necessarily intersect in the same camera, regardless of what camera it is. That still leaves you to find the fit that is right for you, no matter how good it is or how cheap it is. In the end thing you have to feel good not just about the results & the effort but also about carrying & shooting the gear. Or it's no fun to shoot in the first place. And if it's no fun to shoot then why would you want to spend money to buy it? I like point & shoots but in my opinion they are noisy, slow, woefully inefficient for landscape shooting with a 4:3 sensor, the color is always wonky on them, and I constantly find myself in the wrong spot for the lens & the shot that I want to take. I'm just not inspired to shoot them. They're frustrating, they're a pain in the ass, and the results are difficult to get right.
On the other hand this is easy. Sure I have to do some extra clone-work and definitely I've lost some frames to film-damage, but overall this is just way easier to deal with than a p&s. It is, however, much slower, much more tedious. Just like doing your own cooking is slow & tedious compared to fast-food, but how much fast-food can you eat before you get tired of it? Wendys, Burger King, McDonalds, that's what, maybe 5 different meals?
Even so I am in the market for a good used P&S and I find that the most frustrating thing about it is getting one with a 28mm effective lens that I can shoot raw that won't cost me $250 and won't be so noisy as to defeat the purpose. I don't want another G9 for those two reasons and the G11 & G12 are even more e
Old Deserted Boat
Camera: Holga 120
Film: Kodak Tmax 400
Location: Cape Disappointment State Park, Benson Beach - Washington
A friend called recently called me up asking if I could take some 'professional' photos of his boat (not the one pictured) which he plans on selling. He explained how he had taken some with his 'crappy point and shot' and had posted them on craigslist, but felt better photos taken with my ‘expensive’ DSLR would help its resale value. Flattered I accepted, but am somewhat weary of the idea that I could take 'professional' style photos of his used boat.
The notion that my friend feels I take appealing enough photos to ask me to help him is the ultimate compliment. But I am unsure about the idea of advancing my photography outside my own realm, where control is no longer wholly mine. Furthermore the notion that owning even an entry level Digital SLR sests that someone has the ability to create superior photos than with a point and shoot is questionable at best. He even went as far as to request specifically to not use ‘my stupid little plastic camera’ (he was joking but the message was clear he needed ‘good photos’) when photographing his boat.
The irony there is these days I feel much more comfortable shooting with the Holga than I do with my Canon XSi, in fact I have only used it once since december. I find its lack of menu screens and various settings freeing, forcing me to think more critically of my surroundings before clicking the shutter. This is actually the same reason it has taken me so long to finish rolls of film in my Minolta X-700 and Canonet (I’ve owned it since july and haven’t finished a roll yet!), I find myself over thinking settings trying to get that perfect shot rather than just experimenting and learning by my mistakes. Something I am working on conquering.
I am starting to get off track, so I’ll wrap this up. I suppose my phone conversation with my friend made me think about what people perceive to be good photography, and what it takes to create such images. As someone who has recently fell in love with the medium of film, it is disheartening to think that to must people it seems to revolve around a never ending arms race of digital gear.
best value digital slr camera
The Nikon D3100 Digital SLR Camera is an affordable, compact, and lightweight photographic power-house. It features the all-purpose 18-55mm VR lens, a high-resolution 14.2 MP CMOS sensor along with a feature set that's comprehensive yet easy to navigate - the intuitive onboard learn-as-you grow guide mode allows the photographer to understand what the 3100 can do quickly and easily. Capture beautiful pictures and amazing Full HD 1080p movies with sound and full-time autofocus. Easily capture the action other cameras miss with a fast start up time, split-second shutter release, 3 frames per second shooting and 11-point autofocus. Capture pictures and make movies in near darkness with an ISO range of 100 to 3200 (expandable to 12800-Hi2).
Factory Supplied Accessories
18-55mm f/3.5-5.6G VR AF-S DX Nikkor Lens & 55-200mm f/4-5.6G VR AF-S DX Nikkor Lens
EN-EL14 Rechargeable Li-ion Battery
MH-24 Battery Charger
DK-5 Eyepiece Shield (Replacement)
DK-20 Rubber Eyecup
AN-DC3 Camera Strap
BS-1 Hot-Shoe Cover
BF-1B Body Cap
Front & Rear Lens Caps
ViewNX 2 CD-ROM
Nikon Software Suite CD-ROM
Sunset Electronics Package Includes
32GB Hi Speed Error Free Memory Card
Hi Speed Card Reader
X2 Professional UV Filters
X2 Professional CPL Filters
Flower lens Hood
Deluxe Carrying Case
5 Piece Lens Cleaning kit
LCD Screen Protectors
SLR Pro Hand grip
Exclusive Sunset Electronics Cleaning Cloth
Nikon School DVD
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