3639 Digital Cameras With Specifications

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Olympus OM-D E-M10 Mark IIIs Digital Camera

Wi-fi
Built-in Flash
HDMI
Ext. Flash
Mnl. Focus
ISO
ISO 200 - 25600 *
Battery
BLS-50 lithium-ion battery
Sensor Type
Viewfinder Type
Optical Zoom Available?

Olympus PEN E-P7 Digital Camera

Wi-fi
HDMI
Ext. Flash
Mnl. Focus
ISO
ISO 200 - 25600 *
Battery
BLS-50 lithium-ion battery
Sensor Type
Viewfinder Type

Nikon Z6 II Digital Camera

Wi-fi
HDMI
Ext. Flash
Mnl. Focus
ISO
ISO 100 - 51200 *
Storage
Battery
Lithium-Ion
Sensor Type
Viewfinder Type
Optical Zoom Available?

Nikon Z7 II Digital Camera

Wi-fi
HDMI
Ext. Flash
Mnl. Focus
ISO
ISO 64 - 25600 *
Storage
Battery
Lithium-Ion
Sensor Type
Viewfinder Type
Optical Zoom Available?

Nikon D810A Digital Camera

Sensor Type
Viewfinder Type
Optical Zoom Available?

Nikon Z fc Digital Camera

Wi-fi
HDMI
Ext. Flash
Mnl. Focus
ISO
ISO 100 - 51200 *
Battery
Lithium-Ion
Viewfinder Type
Optical Zoom Available?

Nikon D5 CF Digital Camera

Built-in Flash
HDMI
Ext. Flash
Mnl. Focus
ISO
ISO 100 - 1024000
Battery
Lithium-Ion
Sensor Type
Viewfinder Type
Optical Zoom Available?

Nikon D5 XQD Digital Camera

Built-in Flash
HDMI
Ext. Flash
Mnl. Focus
ISO
ISO 100 - 1024000
Battery
Lithium-Ion
Sensor Type
Viewfinder Type
Optical Zoom Available?

Sony Alpha A7R III A Digital Camera

HDMI
ISO
ISO 100 - 32000 *
Battery
lithium-ion
Sensor Type
Viewfinder Type
Optical Zoom Available?
Digital Zoom Available?

Sony Alpha A7R IV A Digital Camera

HDMI
ISO
ISO 100 - 32000 *
Battery
lithium-ion
Sensor Type
Viewfinder Type
Optical Zoom Available?
Digital Zoom Available?
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Frequently Asked Questions

All Your Camera Related Questions, Answered

In India, Delhi College of Photography.
Creative Hut Institute of Photography.
Light and Life Academy.
Jawaharlal Nehru Architecture and Fine Arts University, Hyderabad.
AJ Kidwai Mass Communication Research Center.
Asian Academy of Film and Television. Offers an excellent photography education through its network of studios and schools throughout the country. You can join their school nearest to you and learn the ropes from the professionals.

Multispectral photography is used to analyze landscapes and vegetation. This type of photography allows you to see more detail in a given area than a normal camera would be able to do.

Some of the best free cloud storage platforms for photographs include Dropbox, Google Drive, Yahoo! Cloud Drive, Flickr, Picasa Web Albums, Photobucket, and Imgur.

Some of the most famous and all-time best photographers include Ansel Adams, Alfred Eisenstaedt, Annie Leibovitz, Benjamin Franklin, Clyde Butcher, Edward Weston, Ernst Haas, Eugene Smith, Francisco de Goya y Lucientes, Gabriel Garcia Marquez, Henri Cartier-Bresson, Henri Matisse, Jack Kerouac, Jacques-Louis David, James Nachtwey, Jerry Uelsmann, John L. Latouche, John Paul Caponigro, Joseph Ducsay Huteau, Man Ray, Marc Riboud, Margaret Bourke-White, Mario Testino, Max Ernst, Pedro Meyer Carrasco Benitez et al., Robert Frank, Robert Mapplethorpe, Sebastiao Salgado et al., Simon Norfolk et al., Steve McCurry et al., Victor Burgin et al., William Henry Fox Talbot et al.

Different types of DSLR camera lenses include wide angle lens (lenses with focal lengths shorter than 35mm), standard lens (lenses with focal lengths ranging between 35mm and 85mm), telephoto lens (lenses with focal lengths longer than 85mm), macro lenses (lenses with varying degrees of magnification ratio ranging from 1x to 10x), tilt shift lenses (lenses that allow you to shift the plane of focus up or down in order to adjust foreground and background blur in your photographs), zoom lens (lenses with varying degrees of magnification ratio ranging from 1x to 10x), superzoom lens (lenses with large magnification ratio ranging from 10x to 18x) and super wide angle lens (lenses with focal lengths shorter than 35mm).

The functions of different types of lenses include wide angle lens (to take in large scene with full frame), standard lens (to take in medium sized scene with full frame), telephoto lens (to take in small scene with full frame), macro lens (to take in objects at close range with high magnification ratio), tilt shift lenses (to adjust foreground and background blur in photographs), zoom lens (to take in objects at medium range with different magnifications) and super wide angle lens (to take in large scene with lower magnification ratio).

Some good prime lenses to use when shooting outdoors include 35mm f2.0 prime lens (for landscape photography), 50mm f1.4 prime lens (for portrait photography) and 85mm f1.4 prime lens (for portrait photography).

As a beginner photographer you should buy a DSLR camera body along with a standard zoom lens like 18-55mm. This kit would be sufficient to get you started on your journey as a photographer.

The considerations for choosing a backdrop include the type of photography you want to do like portrait photography, landscape photography and so forth; color and texture and size and shape and position and number of people in the photograph and so forth.

Some of the best backdrops for portrait photographers are muslin backdrops. They are wrinkle-free and sturdy.

Most photographers favor prime lenses over zoom lenses because prime lenses tend to have a better image quality, a greater depth of field, and a wider maximum aperture than zoom lenses.

You will need a camera body, a lens, a tripod, a light source, and a tripod head.

Color correction tools, noise reduction tools, and sharpening tools are the most demanded photography editing tools.

Some affordable monitor options for photo editing include BenQ SW2700PT 27-inch 4K IPS Monitor with Eye Care technology, BenQ BL2711U 27-inch 4K IPS Monitor, Eizo ColorEdge CS270 27-inch 2K IPS Monitor with White LED Backlight Technology, Eizo ColorEdge CS240B 24-inch 2K IPS Monitor with USB 3.0 Hub, and Eizo ColorEdge CG318-4K 31.5-inch 4K IPS Monitor with USB 3.0 Hub.

Photoshop is more powerful than Lightroom when it comes to photo editing because it comes with more effects and filters than Lightroom. However, Lightroom has an easier user interface than Photoshop that most photographers prefer to use for basic photo editing tasks like color correction and cropping an image.

Yes. Cropping an image reduces the photo resolution of the original image file; however, you can use the "Resize" command in Image Resize to adjust the size of your image without affecting the resolution of your photo file.

Mastering Digital Cameras: An Illustrated Guidebook for Absolute Beginners (Volume 1) by Al Judge, Mastering Aperture, Shutter Speed, ISO and Exposure by Al Judge, Digital Wedding Photography: Capturing Beautiful Memories by Glen Johnson, The Photographer’s Guide to Posing: Techniques to Flatter Everyone by Lindsay Adler, Plate to Pixel: Digital Food Photography & Styling by Helene Dujardin, The Enthusiasts Guide to Travel Photography: 55 Photographic Principles You Need to Know by Jordana Wright

The essential lenses to buy for a portrait photographer are the 50mm f/1.8, 50mm f/1.4, 85mm f/1.8, 85mm f/1.4, 35mm f/1.8, and 35mm f/1.4.

You can sharpen the focus by moving the camera slightly backwards or forwards while half pressing the shutter button and then recomposing your shot. This is best done with a tripod and a remote control. Alternatively, shoot in burst mode and select the sharpest image later.

When you shoot underexposed subjects such as sunsets or sunrises, try setting your white balance to cloudy or shade and increase your ISO to 400 or 800 if needed.

The best way to shoot a moving subject is to use a fast shutter speed. The trick to doing this is to look at your shutter speed and make it faster by increasing your ISO. If you are shooting in Aperture Priority Mode or Manual Mode, your shutter speed will change as you change your aperture. So it is good practice to set your shutter speed first before changing the aperture.

The three basic rules of composition in photography are Rule of Thirds, Leading Lines, and Diagonal Composition. Rule of Thirds: The rule of thirds is an easy way to create well balanced pictures. Imagine that your image is divided into nine equal parts by two equally spaced horizontal lines and two equally spaced vertical lines. Now place your subject so that it falls along these lines or at the points where they intersect. This creates a more aesthetically pleasing photograph than if your subject is placed dead center in the middle of the image. Leading Lines: Leading lines are lines that lead the viewer's eye deeper into the photograph. These lines do not need to be straight; they can curve slightly or even form a complete circle. Diagonal Composition: Diagonal composition divides the image into triangles instead of rectangles. Like the rule of thirds, this creates a more visually appealing image than centering the subject.

Leading lines are used to lead one's eyes through an image, drawing them toward the point of interest. Horizontal Lines: Horizontal lines tend to lead the viewer's eye left or right depending on how they are oriented within the picture frame. They also have a tendency to cause the viewer's eye to wander within the frame from top to bottom or from bottom to top depending on their orientation. It is typically easier to lead a viewer's eye horizontally than it is to lead it vertically as most people tend to read from left to right as opposed to from top down or vice versa. Horizontal lines can also appear as a partial frame within a photograph, interrupting a vertical or diagonal line and having a similar effect on the viewer as a full frame horizontal line would have if added to a photograph using editing software. This can be done using either a natural element such as a tree branch or fence post or an artificial element such as a railing or wall edge within the scene being photographed. The interruption of a line leads one's eye across and possibly beyond it, pulling them into an image and creating visual interest. Vertical Lines: Vertical lines tend to lead the viewer's eye upward or downward depending on how they are oriented within the picture frame. They also have a tendency to cause the viewer's eye to wander within the frame from left to right or from right to left depending on their orientation. It is typically more difficult for viewers' eyes to be led vertically than horizontally as most people tend to read from left to right as opposed to from top down or vice versa. Vertical lines can also appear as a partial frame within a photograph, interrupting a horizontal or diagonal line and having a similar effect on the viewer as a full frame vertical line would have if added to a photograph using editing software. This can be done using either a natural element such as the trunk of a tree or artificial element such as an electrical wire within the scene being photographed. The interruption of a line leads one's eye across and possibly beyond it, pulling them into an image and creating visual interest. Diagonal Lines: Diagonal lines are the most difficult lines to use effectively within a photograph. They can be used to lead viewers' eyes to a point of interest either by starting on the upper left or lower left of the frame and moving diagonally across the frame to the opposite edge, or starting on the upper right or lower right of the frame and moving diagonally across the frame to the opposite edge. They can also be used to create a partial frame through which a vertical or horizontal line appears.

The rule of thirds is an easy way to create well balanced pictures. Imagine that your image is divided into nine equal parts by two equally spaced horizontal lines and two equally spaced vertical lines. Now place your subject so that it falls along these lines or at the points where they intersect. This creates a more aesthetically pleasing photograph than if your subject is placed dead center in the middle of the image.

When shooting in low light situations, try using a shutter speed slower than 1/60th of a second. Set your camera to Shutter Priority Mode (or Manual Mode) and pick a shutter speed that gives you enough light for your subject without overexposing the image, such as 1/8th or 1/4th of a second. Use your ISO setting to increase your shutter speed (make it faster). A higher ISO will result in more noise in your images, so experiment with what settings produce acceptable results for you. Finally, if you don't have a tripod, find something sturdy, like a fence post or tree, to rest your camera on while you shoot. This will help keep your shots steady and prevent blurry photos caused by shaky hands.

To create low key images, you can do one of two things: use less light or more light. To use less light, lower the amount of flash power, reduce the flash-to-subject distance, or use a larger aperture (higher f-stop setting). To use more light, increase the flash power, increase the flash-to-subject distance, or use a smaller aperture (lower f-stop setting). If you're looking for a dark moody image, err on the side of less light and underexpose your images slightly by adjusting your exposure compensation settings. If you want a lighter image without as much contrast, err on the side of more light and overexpose your images slightly by adjusting your exposure compensation settings.

Find something unique about your subject and make it part of their pose. For example, if they have a unique tattoo, then have them rest their hand on it. If they have a scar, then tell them to put their finger on it.

If your photos look like they have heat waves or heat distortion, this means that you were shooting in a very hot environment. This can be corrected in editing, but it is best to correct the problem during the shooting process. Move to a cooler area or wait for the sun to move into a less direct position.

In auto mode, your camera will adjust all settings automatically. You can use this setting for quick snapshots or when you don't want to bother with too many settings. In manual mode, you can choose all settings such as aperture, shutter speed, ISO, white balance and focus yourself.

When you shoot outside, try setting the white balance to cloudy, aperture to f/5.6 and the ISO to 200. Also, set your camera on manual mode and experiment with focal length and shutter speed settings.

CCD stands for Charge-Coupled Device and is used in DSLRs and camcorders to convert light into electrical signals which are stored in memory chips inside cameras. These chips are usually called memory cards which store images taken by cameras so that they can be viewed later on computers or other devices like mobile phones etc. These memory cards can be removed from cameras and inserted into computers so that images stored in them can be viewed, edited or deleted from computers also known as off-loading images from memory cards.

The white balance refers to the color temperature of the light that is entering into the camera. If the light entering into the camera is too warm or too cold then it would result in an image that is either yellowish or bluish. To fix this problem, you can adjust the white balance of your camera by using different modes like auto, cloudy, sunny etc.

Auto exposure bracketing is a feature which is present in some DSLRs. It shoots multiple images at different exposure settings. For example, if you are using an exposure bracketing of +1, 0 and -1, then the camera will shoot three images at exposure settings of 1 stop apart. So if you are using an exposure of f/8, then the camera will automatically set exposure to f/9 and f/7.1 for the second and third image respectively. This is done so that if the first image is underexposed or overexposed, then you can use one of the other two images to adjust it yourself.

Digital zoom refers to a type of optical zoom where a camera uses software to enlarge a section from a larger scene. If you use digital zoom, it would result in a loss of detail and clarity. As compared to optical zoom, digital zoom does not increase the focal length of the lens. In fact, it does not even increase the angle of view. You can reduce digital zoom by zooming into a section manually using optical zoom.

Live view is a feature that allows you to compose your images through the LCD screen of the camera. It is used to take pictures at macro distances, self timer shots, shooting from awkward angles, etc.

ND grad filters are used to darken the sky during sunrise or sunset to capture images with a longer shutter speed. You can also use them to tone down overexposure in the images by darkening the foreground.

UV filters are used to protect your lens from dust, scratches and accidental damage. They are best used when you are travelling or on vacation where you are not aware of your surroundings.

Image Stabilisation (IS) is a feature that allows you to take sharp, blur free images at lower shutter speeds than usual. This feature helps you to take sharp images in low light conditions and at macro distances.

The main difference between a DSLR and other digital cameras is in the way the images are captured. The DSLR typically has a larger sensor than other cameras. The sensor captures light and converts it into an electron charge that is then converted into digital data. This data is then saved in the memory card in two formats: RAW and JPEG.

A DSLR is a Digital Single Lens Reflex camera. It is also called a Digital Single Lens Mirrorless camera. The term DSLR is derived from the fact that all the light travels through a single lens and gets reflected by a mirror in the path when the shutter button is pressed.

DSLRs have it all when it comes to versatility, image quality and versatility. You can choose from a range of different sensors, lenses and cameras to suit your needs. All you need to know is what you want to shoot and your budget.

It depends on what you are going to shoot. If you will be taking portraits, then a full-frame DSLR will serve your purpose. But if you want to take action shots, then a crop sensor DSLR is recommended.

The most important factor in taking good photographs is light. Light provides the depth and dimension in a photograph. The depth of a photograph is created by the subject being in focus and the background being blurred. A good photographer takes advantage of the available light and is able to use it to create a remarkable picture.

Megapixels refer to the number of pixels that make up an image on your memory card. A higher number means better clarity and detail.

The ISO value refers to how sensitive the camera's sensor is towards light. Cameras usually come with an automatic ISO setting which makes it easier for you to take pictures without worrying too much about this technical aspect.

The exposure triangle refers to three important elements of photography: aperture, shutter speed and ISO. All three elements are interrelated and affect each other when you change one of them. When you change one element, the other two will be affected by it.

The aperture is the opening in the lens through which light travels to the sensor. It is measured in f/stops. The lower the number, the wider the opening and more light reaches the sensor. The higher the number, the smaller the opening and less light reaches the sensor.

The depth of field is the distance between the nearest and farthest points from a camera that are in sharp focus. In other words, it is how much of a scene is in sharp focus from near to far. Depth of field is important because it can be used to control what parts of a scene are in focus and what parts are not. It can also be used to create a special effect that intentionally blurs some areas while keeping others in focus.

By changing the aperture, you change the size of the hole through which light travels to reach the sensor. A wider aperture means a bigger hole and more light reaches the sensor along with more background. A narrow aperture means a smaller hole and less light reaches the sensor along with less background. Therefore, a wide aperture creates a shallow depth of field while a narrow aperture creates a deeper depth of field.

Focal length is a metric measurement that indicates how wide or narrow an angle of view is that a particular lens will produce. It is measured in millimeters. Wide angle lenses have short focal lengths while telephoto lenses have long focal lengths. You can also think of focal length as how zoomed in or zoomed out you are when looking through a particular lens. More specifically, if you look through a lens and keep everything else constant, focal length determines how much you will be able to zoom in on your subject before it becomes too small for an image sensor to capture sharply. For example, if you look through a 50mm lens and then look through a 200mm lens, you will be able to zoom in about 2X on your subject before it becomes too small for an image sensor to capture sharply.

The basic rules for macro photography are as follows. 1. The closer the camera is to the subject, the greater the magnification. 2. The greater the magnification, the more depth of field is needed for sharpness. 4. The more light, the faster the shutter speed needs to be. 5. The faster the shutter speed, the less motion blur is allowed. 6. Telephoto lenses reduce depth of field so they are not as good for macro photography as wide angle lenses are.

You can think of jpeg files as snapshots and raw files as negatives. Jpegs are smaller, easier to work with and use less space on your memory card but they are also lower quality than raw files because they contain less information about an image. By contrast, raw files are larger, harder to work with and use more space on your memory card but they are also higher quality than jpeg files because they contain more information about an image.

To take a picture using a DSLR, the photographer must press the shutter button. This is very similar to taking a picture using a compact camera. But with a DSLR, there is a window for the photographer to adjust the focus of the camera. In this window, the photographer can move the focus point on the screen and adjust it as per his or her requirements. The advantage of using this method is that if you have a moving subject, you can move the focus point accordingly and click the picture.

The eyes are a very important part of the face. If the eyes are not sharp, then the portrait will not be very pleasing. To achieve sharp focus on the subject’s eyes, you have to have a shallow depth of field. In order to have a shallow depth of field, you have to set your aperture to a small number i.e. f/1.8 or f/2.8. This will ensure that only your subject’s eyes and some part of his or her face will be in focus and other objects in the background will be blurred.

If you want to photograph children, it is recommended that you use a wide aperture like f/1.8 or greater and shoot in natural light. You can also use flash but make sure that it is not too bright as it may scare them away.

Pop flash is used when you shoot under low light conditions and want to achieve an effect of light illuminating the subject from behind. It is also called rear curtain sync and is common among professional photographers.

The circle of confusion represents the maximum amount of blur that is acceptable for an image to be considered as focused or sharp by an audience. This means that if you put your camera on manual focus and press the shutter button, if your image appears sharp on your viewfinder, then it would be considered as focused by an audience looking at your image on their LCD screen. The concept is very similar to depth of field which we discussed above.

Rear curtain sync is used when you don’t want your subject’s body to get blurred when you use flash to illuminate your subject from behind (Pop Flash). Rear curtain sync also helps in reducing red eye effect which often happens when you use flash in low light conditions. The red eye effect results from light reaching our retina through our pupil which has dilated due to low light conditions and hence it looks red in color. This effect can be avoided by using rear curtain sync because here, we are exposing our retina to actual light coming from behind which does not cause our eyeball to contract and hence red eye effect can be avoided easily.

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