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Which Camera Do You Own?

Tell us about your camera and how you use it. What’s the one thing you like the most about your camera? Are you using a cameraphone? They are great for shooting when you come across an unexpected spectacular moment. Some of the excellent moments have been captured on cameraphones. Or are you using a DSLR?

If you are still making up your mind to buy one, you can check out the quick buying guide here. Tell us what you’d like to know more about your camera. We are coming up with some great posts for the camera owners so have your say before we start.

We have been covering a lot of basic and technical topics on the photography front in the last one month. We’d like to know you better and collect your suggestions. We want to make sure we know you and your camera so that the information is relevant, is usable and valuable. So what are you waiting for? Come on say something :)

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156 comments… add one
  • Arindam Basu Jun 7, 2012 @ 23:36

    Currently I am using Canon 7D…with Canon 18-135mm IS lens..I am totally enthusiastic in Indoor and abstract photography and I am extremely satisfied with this gear…with 8fps…high ISO sensitivity…Dual digic CMOS processor 7D is really a dark-horse in the race at this budget, i think. and I will be extremely grateful if you kindly inform me about some specific website where I can upload my works and get some constructive guides and critics from veterans…thnx..and take care.

  • Tony Basilio Jun 9, 2012 @ 21:47


    From your stated objectives for your zoom lens, I would consider a 70 – 300 zoom depending on how close your portraits will be taken. There are longer lenses available too. I have a Tokina 80 – 400. But in any case, look for image stabilization.

    As for your second question, I’m not expert but I’ve never heard of a correction factor for focusing except in IR photography. It’s tough to tell not having seen any photos but I suspect that the focus is off for what ever reason. The Canon L series are superb so I can’t see them being the problem. If you haven’t done so already, mount your camera on a tripod and take successive shots, one using autofocus and the other manual focus then compare sharpness. I had some problems with my camera changing focus when I would depress the shutter button so I programmed the camera to autofocus when I pressed the * button on the back. That way, focus is locked in while I take exposure readings or recompose. I hope this helps.


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