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This meant for some of us, that over the last 10 years, we have been buying and then selling “disposable digital cameras” to always upgrade to the next model. For some of us, it was a necessity and others it was just for fun.
It’s been a great week with the new Leica TL and I put in the word to Leica that I also want to review the 50 Summilux for the SL. Today I wanted to talk about what I feel is an era that is coming to an end. I remember back 9-10 years ago when this website started.
However, through that time I still argued that 35mm full frame was still a small format. It’s a tiny ass little itty bitty format when you compare it to the other formats of photography out today. The thing that I would first consider is depth of field. Medium format then gives you a look and feel that can’t be achieved in smaller formats. You go shoot a portrait with a large format camera, nail that exposure, nail that print… You are cheating yourself out of something mystical, magical, and a royal pain in the ass. He’s still traveling the world with large format cameras and film and all the PITA stuff that goes with that.
I didn’t think that full frame was better just based on size. Some of the trolls out there are going to think this is a Fuji sponsored message. While Fuji is a client of mine and I have done work for them they sure as hell don’t keep food on my table or a roof over my head on any sort of regular basis. The larger the sensor, the shallower the depth of field you get at a given aperture. Photography is art and science and you need to have a foot planted in each of those to be a well-rounded photographer. Here’s what I know: Aperture, focal length, camera to subject distance, and sensor size ALL play a role in depth of field. That’s why I study the likes of Avedon and Mary Ellen Mark and Dan Winters; it’s because of all their gorgeous math. Take a photo with your DSLR at f1.8 and then take the same shot with your cell phone. You are currently standing on the shoulders of many a large format photographer. It gives you a whole new perspective on DSLR photography. You’ll appreciate the speed and agility the 35mm or whatever gives you but you’ll realize how much you are missing as well. You’ll be thankful for your Canon or Nikon or Fuji but you will know there is something out there in the photographic world that it just can’t touch. His coverage of the Olympics with that old Speed Graphic is fantastic and unlike anything other photographers were shooting there. I guess if your name isn’t Greg or Gregory you just need to stick with small format stuff. Cary is a photographer’s photographer and shoots just about every format known to man.
Allan Needell, a curator at the National Air and Space Museum in Washington, said: "I received an email from Carol Armstrong that she had located, in one of Neil's closets, a white cloth bag filled with assorted small items that looked like they may have come from a spacecraft.
Inside the bag were 17 objects from the Apollo 11 mission including Armstrong's waist tether, utility lights, and emergency wrench.
The cartridges from the camera, containing the iconic footage, were taken back separately so there was no film in the camera found in Armstrong's cupboard.
But Mr Needell told Collect Space.com: "The 16mm DAC, given the images that it captured, ranks as enormously important," The white cloth storage bag itself was known as a "Mc Divitt purse" and, along with its contents, was supposed to have been left in the Eagle lunar module and destroyed. I started shooting personal work with my little Fuji. I printed every type of image I had from every camera I had owned. If anything, my Fuji images were just a tad sharper. all the technology in our modern day cameras have increased ten fold or more. Seeing how the focus falls off in that transition from in focus to not in focus. There’s nothing like it; 35mm cameras are tiny baby toys when it comes to that. Have you recently been eyeing a “downgrade” to a smaller sensor like the offerings from Sony, Fuji, Olympus, etc? A gifted teacher and communicator, he has an uncanny ability to meet and connect with all types of people.Then I pulled it out on jobs from time to time because I loved that little camera. My Phase One medium format images were the only images that had a noticeable change in quality when I looked at everything side by side. When I jumped to full frame sensors they were far better in terms of image quality than the crop sensors of that time. NOTE :: I’m not talking about tilting and/or shifting the lens or film to move the plane of focus. I’m talking about how an area of an image comes into focus and then falls out of focus. I cropped into some images and enlarged them to full page. However, camera manufacturers are bringing some amazing wide lenses to the market now. I’ve also recently purchased the Panasonic 7-14mm for my GH4 and it’s a kick ass wide lens. I have twice had the privilege of seeing Gregory Heisler’s work in print. There’s a photo he has of Cal Ripken that was shot with a large format camera.You know what happened between my D200 and the Fuji x100? During the time I was saying, “full frame sensors are the way to go,” crop sensors were getting better and better and better. Everything has gotten better but I’d argue that the difference in image quality from crop to full frame has narrowed significantly. That “focus gradient” for lack of a better term, or, how the field of focus works with large format film and optics. Large format cameras and lenses give you this “look” that just can’t be achieved with smaller formats. You need to have the experience of shooting large format at least once in your life. 🙂 Above you see David Burnett working an old 4×5 Speed Graphic in Dubai. Lastly, check out this post over at Wonderful Machine’s blog about Austin Hargrave photographing Dany De Vito with an 8×10. Digital cameras were being released every few months at that time and it was an EXCITING time.