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Claire Linturn Group

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Valentine Ershov
Valentine Ershov

Buy Olympus Om D E M10 Mark Ii

The E-M10 II finds itself in a market with some very strong competitors, including the Fujifilm X-T10, Panasonic Lumix DMC-G7, and Sony a6000 mirrorless cameras, as well as the Canon EOS Rebel T6i and Nikon D5500 DSLRs. Given it's OM-D heritage, we have a good idea as to what to expect from the E-M10 II, which means it should keep up with its peers.

buy olympus om d e m10 mark ii

The Crop Factor is not clarified all reviews are marked as EQUIVALENT 35 mm ...rubbish the crop factor of OM Lenses is critical. 14- 42 for example at the 14mm setting ( equivalent to 28 in 35mm ) Not So ...much of the wide angle has been cropped away... I would need to step back several meters in order to render it the same as a 35mm Full Frame my case that is not always possible especially indoors ... my solution is yet the purchase another lens like the 9 to 18 , very expensive Australian $799 ...not knowing this has left me with 2 cameras , not 1, that i really dislike . fiddling with the menu . compared to my Old OM 4Ti ...Also No 12v charger, a remote trip as I had planned presents difficulty ... I had to find a Solar and an 12volt adapter to charge from car at least or small or carry several batteries AU$120 each...Olympus batteries are not interchangeable either ....Yeah The Thrill is Gone ...

I've said something similar in a previous post: The older em10's pics looks crisper than the new one. DPReview confirms that: ''Its JPEG settings appear to have been tweaked, with the M10 II offering smoother, slightly less detailed images than those other two Olympuses.'' They mean the em-1 and em-5ii, I think. I always wondered if it was wise marketing to have an entry level camera (the original em10) with an image quality as good as the flagship model, and better than the one in the middle (the first em-5). The gen 2 version may well address that...Love all these great little om d ems though and would be happy with any of them.

Unfortunately none of the three that offer the trade-in deal near San Francisco (Keeble, Looking Glass and Samy's) have it in stock. All three stores report a recall related to the EM-10 mark II not correctly connecting with the 14-42 kit lens.

Digital sensors are at the heart of digital photography, but their development sometimes gets obscured by the marketing claims made along the way. We take a look at how sensors have developed since the early days of CCD, to better understand the milestones of the past and what's really going on today.

The E-M10 II adds Olympus's full 5-axis image stabilization system. In-body image stabilization is a hallmark of all of Olympus cameras, but the least expensive cameras among them tended to get only 2- or 3-axis systems. This was the biggest sacrifice of the original E-M10, which only has a 3-axis capable stabilizer. Olympus says this is good for four stops of protection (using the CIPA measurement standard). Anecdotally, we found the E-M10 II is a bit more effective than either the E-PL7 or E-M10. Unfortunately, Olympus's latest and greatest stabilization is only in the E-M5 II, which is rated for five stops. That also means that you won't get the E-M5 II's 40-megapixel sensor shift mode without ponying up for that more expensive model.

The rest of the E-M10 Mark II is very similar to its predecessor. There's a pop-up flash, a tilting 3-inch LCD screen, and the same 16-megapixel sensor. And all of this similarity is not a bad thing, because the original E-M10 was an impressive camera, especially considering that much of its competition hovers around or above the $1,000 mark. The E-M10 Mark II will contend much in the same way, because Olympus is once again aggressively pricing its entry-level mirrorless camera. The company will sell the camera body only in the United States for $649, and is packaging it with a 14-42mm f/3.5-5.6 kit lens for $799. The E-M10 Mark II will also be sold in Canada, and the two configurations will cost $749 and $899, respectively. All options will be available in early September, according to Olympus.

The Panasonic Lumix DMC-G7 is a new compact system camera designed to bring 4K shooting to the masses. With an affordable price-tag and a wealth of features, can the 4K Panasonic G7 succeed in an ever more crowded market-place? Read our in-depth Panasonic Lumix DMC-G7 review, with sample photos, test shots, videos and more, to find out...

I use my Oly during hiking, biking or exploring cities. I never print larger than A2 and do not shoot moving subjects in dim light. So for me its the perfect tool. Interesting that DR difference was so perceptible for you. Both cams are not too far away from each other (dxomark: 12.8 vs. 13.6).

I found light weight camera and gears such as olympus more enjoyable when travelling, hiking and even a walking. Comparison with like Canon full frame cameras, when I put mine side by side with their photos, I do notice the differences in the shallower dept of fields or dynamic range, but looking at each photo and not by side by side comparison, it seems to make little practical differences to me. So I still stick to my MFT gears for now.

The OMD without an anti-aliasing filter gives me more tack sharp photographs and is becoming my go to camera, it is definitely my holiday travel camera. The only way I would use the OMD for portraits would be in its portrait mode as this provides the sort of image smoothing that the Canon's with their anti-aliasing produce all the time.The cost of Olympus OMD is such that I may upgrade within that system and slowly back out of the Canon system as the cost of RF is too much for my hobbyist pocket and the range of their M series lenses is too small.The E-M10 mkiii with two lens kit in silver livery was the most popular selling camera in Japan last year. The all black version was also in the top 10 best sellers. So they are more popular than other brands in that market.

On the top of the camera, although they feel slightly plastic-y to the touch, the chunky dials and retro-inspired circulator selectors sit quite proud of the top of the body - with nice textured surfaces they, again, are easily operated with one hand and have a firm and reassuring action to them. The spring-loaded on/off switch and mode selector dials don't exactly ultimately feel particularly premium, but for a camera at this price point and aimed at beginner photographers, we can't really mark it down for this.

The price range and feature set that Olympus have crammed into this tiny MFT camera does mean it sits in a crowded market. For this reason, we'd recommend doing some research into the range of small, compact systems before you make a purchase. Other cameras on the market, such as the Sony A6100 (opens in new tab), are better suited to sports photography due to their increased burst rate and for outright image quality, we'd also recommend looking at the Fujifilm X-T30 (opens in new tab) due to its 26.1MP sensor. If you're a vlogger or keen to explore videography in a more serious way, we'd also suggest having a look at something with a mic port, such as the Canon PowerShot G7 X Mark III (opens in new tab).

One of the advantages of compact system cameras is their remarkably small size when compared to entry-level SLR models. They don't take up space, making them very easy to take along anywhere.The design incorporates the classic style found on Olympus interchangeable lens camera. Not only on the camera body, but the metal dials along with the leather textures of the grip produce a highly sophisticated feel to the camera.The dial and button shapes and layout have been adjusted to make them easy to operate while looking through the viewfinder. 041b061a72


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