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39 Responses

  1. wesmiller658

    Tony I  watch your videos on YouTube a lot I have the birds  come to me and shoot them with a 16×50 f/2.8  at f/ 4.5 (Pentax) I know what you are talking about on this Video but you can take a joke?? Keep up the  good work wes

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  2. Skyler B

    I have an old tamron prime 200m couldnt find much info but got an adapter so it works on my canon 80D but not sure if its a good lens i tested it but wasnt too happy

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  3. Deep Jagtap

    Just i want to known to make a carrer in photography after science field which subject are needed pcm or pcb

    Reply
  4. William J. Stilianessis

    I'm wondering, are you shooting RAW or in JPeg? I have the ability to shoot either and find the buffer fills faster in RAW. Also, on my Nikon 3200, I have an option to shoot in both RAW and NEF/JPeg at the same time. Any comments on why to choose one over the other?

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  5. Leon Limad

    She's too dam sexy!!! just like to fall in her love… <3 <3 <3 😉 :*

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  6. varsha kataria

    hello i am sahil kataria i want to become a wildlifephoto grapher plz help

    Reply
  7. Kage 25

    Tony is amazed by the 7.5 fps of the 7d. I'm watching this on 2017 and we have the canon 1dx mk2 which does 14 fps and starts to buffer after about 170 frames RAW.😂😂

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  8. Jose Gimeno

    Tony said: "there are more pixels cramped into a smaller space and you mange to extract more details OUT OF YOUR LENS" when talking about full frame vs crop sensor cameras using the same lens. Tony you are wrong because:
    1. The resolving power of a lens is constant and does not change when you mount that lens from a full frame to a crop sensor(DX) camera.
    2. Therefore you DO NOT GET A HIGHER RESOLUTION PHOTO ON A CROP SENSOR BODY VS A FULL FRAME BODY. This is assuming of course that both cameras' sensors have the same resolution. Of course a 24 MP DX sensor will give more resolution than a 8 MP full frame sensor.
    3. The crop sensor has more densely packaged pixels compared to the full frame sensor. In fact having more densely packaged pixels result in worse low light performance.
    4. Tony is confusing pixel density with higher resolution. Resolution is proportional to the TOTAL pixels, not the pixels per square centimeter.

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  9. FLOPPY DOG FILMS

    Really enjoy your videos Tony & Chelsea, I have a question though. In one review on Full Frame and Crop Sensor cameras you were advocating not putting a full frame lens on your crop sensor body indicating you will lose clarity, and even said that the clarity would be worse than the kit lens that comes wit the camera. I have personally not found that, but then I haven't tested it in any sort of controlled experiment. I shoot horse racing so I need good reach, and while I used to use a Canon EFS 55-250 f4-5.6, (a relatively cheap lens but very nice quality for the money) I now use a Canon 70-200 f2.8 on my Canon 70D and I really like the quality. Now that I've watched this video, I see you using a Canon F4 500 Prime, which has to be full frame, on a Canon 7D (crop sensor) camera. Not being critical here at all, just trying to figure out is it really a factor or not using my full frame lens on my 70D, am I hurting my images and am I better off at least in daytime or good light shooting using my EFS 55-250 f4-5.6 on my 70D and getting a full frame body (used of course I'm cheap) for my 70-200f2.8. Also one other question if you don't mind, Kristoffer mentioned using lower megapixel cameras, like the D90 that he won awards for. Do you think I'm ok buying a higher end but lower megapixel used body like an older series ID or 5D? Thanks in advance for any tips. I subscribed and will get your book too. I really enjoy your videos. – Chris

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  10. Sagar Bhatkar

    Sir, I want to buy a camera, then it will be good to buy a camera, Sir Plz commen

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  11. Randal

    Hello!!, I've been using the D5500 with the 70-300 Nikon lens for about 2 months now and taken some decent wild life photos with this lens. What next lens could I use to upgrade to next for better zoom and quality that would be better than the 70-300 mm and also around that $200 to $500 dollar price range. I'm looking for a good lens for wildlife. Thanks!!

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  12. Exploring DSLR

    Her eyes, her face, her hair, her body, her pose, her smile…come on this girl is not real guys! There is no such a person on Earth that is that perfect…sorry, it's a fake

    Reply
  13. Christine Krebs

    Love the idea of the dual strap setup. Going to buy one as I have just invested in a big lens and wondered how I would manage to carry it. Thanks!

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  14. martin brimble

    I have a question for you, how do you maintain your auto-focus..?
    Im using a Canon t5i with Sigma 150-5000 lens and recently a 1.4x Sigma teleconverter and lose autofocus.

    I know this is due to the f/Stop being past the allowable limit for my camera, are there any options to get AF back..?

    Reply
  15. Vishwas Ravindran

    americans are terribly rich people. like they can afford anything in this world.

    Reply
  16. Paul Miguel Photography

    For Canon beginners I'd highly recommend the Canon 400mm f5.6. Good quality, light and much more affordable than a bigger lens. You can also add an extender, although you will only be able to use centre focus points with it.

    Reply
  17. Donald Ouellette

    Question about the new Tamron 2X teleconverter for the new 150-600 G2 lens
    How well does it work, auto focus, sharpness, etc. Any info would be helpful.
    I am contemplating on buying one. Thanks for all responses.

    Reply
  18. Faisol Venick

    sorry i'm new in photography.. what is that "IS" of the lens that you mention?

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  19. skittlzism

    in your " Canon 100-400 II vs Sigma 150-600 Sport & Tamron 150-600, Canon 400 f5.6 +Wildlife Photography Tips " video you repeatedly said that the canon 100-400, is sharper at 400 then the canon 400 prime, and here you said the 400mm is a professionally sharp lens. just wondering what the final verdict here is…

    Reply
  20. MetalliMan1991

    Hey tony and Chelsea,
    I love your videos and they are very informative but I have an issue I just can't fix.
    I'm a beginner and I have bought a Nikon D3300 and I am using a kit lens. The problem is I can't get sharp edges with a higher f/stop or lower, close up shots and far away, landscape photos. The edges are blurred slightly and don't turn out sharp at all. Is there any way I can do landscape with an 18-55?
    Many thanks,
    Keir

    Reply
  21. BubuSnow93

    Something tells me that the middle guy ended up buying a D500 a few years later 😀

    Reply

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