Learning Cameras' reviews are designed to be informative and interesting more than anything else. Camera reviews are created in a way to best test out equipment and put it through every test we can think of. Lenses are reviewed using methods designed to test the performance and consistency of every piece of glass. DSLR Camera and Lens reviews are a vital part to ensuring that you aquire the equipment that is right for you saving you time and money.
The Sony A7s brings the awesome capabilities of the original A7 and combines them with a new 12mp sensor making it a low light king, a ton of video features such as zebras and peaking, and records it all internally at up to 60fps @ 1080p internally or 4k and 30fps using an external recorder through the HDMI port. But is that enough to keep it alive as the competition increases in this video segment? Check out the full review after the break.
Purchase the Sony A7S
Head past the break as we compare the new Sigma 50mm f1.4 Art with the Canon 50mm f1.2L and Canon 50mm f1.4. We have a full sharpness test along with the full resolution images for you to download and compare yourself.
The big question is if Sigma 120-300mm f2.8 OS can really match the sharpness of a prime with a 2.8 zoom lens and offer fast enough AF with strong enough build quality to keep up with the best from Canon & Nikon, so lets find out.
Has Sigma once again outdone the competition creating a faster, better build, and sharper lens? We take the Sigma 24-105mm F4 OS out for a spin to see if it really can take on the monster competition from Canon & Nikon.
The Sony A7 brings an awesome full frame sensor to the mirrorless market with a more reasonable price attached. While not cheap, it certainly is the less expensive of other full frame cameras on the market. With a new retro looking design, 3 custom buttons and a ton of manual and setting options, the Sony A7 is designed for enthusiasts and above. But how does that full frame sensor and tons of control affect your images? Check out the video for the details.
Can a $400 camera take as good a picture as a $4000 pro shooter? Do you really need to be investing in extremely high end gear to get top end image quality? And do you really need the weight, size, and risk of a pro camera to deliver uncompromising results? We answer those questions by taking the $4000 Canon 5D Mark III and the $400 Canon EOS M to shoot some $400,000 cars.
The Nikon D5300 rocks a 24MP sensor, no AA filter, Wifi, GPS, 5fps shooting, and more. But how do those specs work out in real life images and does Nikon's famous dynamic range pan out in this consumer DSLR? Head past the break as we take the D5300 and shoot some awesome exotic cars.
We take the Canon 70D and put it through its paces checking out the build quality, ergonomics, dynamic range, low light results, video quality, and the brand new live AF system. We also have the full resolution RAW & JPEG files available after the break.
Take a look at these 2 Carbon Fiber Tripods from Flashpoint. Both offer extreme value for a low cost, but are they good enough to make them worth while? Let's find out in this review of the Adorama Flashpoint F-2228 and the Flashpoint F-2127
Google's new Chromecast device priced at $35 and offers quite a lot of functionality for the price and even more promised for the future. While the price may be right, can Google really offer a product worth taking up a precious HDMI port? Let’s find out as we test the Chromecast out with the new Google Nexus 7.
I still can’t quite believe that the Sigma 18-35mm f1.8 lens exists but it does, and it is great! With stunning build quality, out of this world F1.8 aperture, and a zoom range to go along with it. And after a week with this lens so far, the 18-35 has made a believer out of me.