CANON VIDEO CAMERA LENSES : CANON VIDEO

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Canon Video Camera Lenses


canon video camera lenses
    camera lenses
  • (camera lens) a lens that focuses the image in a camera
  • (Camera lens) A camera lens (also known as photographic lens, objective lens or photographic objective) is an optical lens or assembly of lenses used in conjunction with a camera body and mechanism to make images of objects either on photographic film or on other media capable of storing an
    canon
  • (in the Roman Catholic Church) A member of certain orders of clergy that live communally according to an ecclesiastical rule in the same way as monks
  • canyon: a ravine formed by a river in an area with little rainfall
  • A member of the clergy who is on the staff of a cathedral, esp. one who is a member of the chapter. The position is frequently conferred as an honorary one
  • a priest who is a member of a cathedral chapter
  • a rule or especially body of rules or principles generally established as valid and fundamental in a field or art or philosophy; "the neoclassical canon"; "canons of polite society"
    video
  • The system of recording, reproducing, or broadcasting moving visual images on or from videotape
  • (computer science) the appearance of text and graphics on a video display
  • the visible part of a television transmission; "they could still receive the sound but the picture was gone"
  • video recording: a recording of both the visual and audible components (especially one containing a recording of a movie or television program)
  • A videocassette
  • A movie or other piece of material recorded on videotape

Tree shot taken with Canon EOS 60D
Tree shot taken with Canon EOS 60D
I tried the 60D for a week. I was impressed by the video feature and the camera. However, I have never been keen on spending much to take pictures or video because the costs are so high for very diminishing returns. During the usage of the 60D I realized how much money would be required to get the most from the camera - better lenses would be necessary and video editing software. The expense of these would be thousands more - around $5000 more. Many people who aspire to work in video and photography are asking on the internet about gear such as the 60D in hopes it will benefit their career aspirations. I would strongly discourage purchasing an expensive DSLR and the gear with these hopes. I believe creativity and education are the major areas to focus your efforts. At a university or institute, you should be provided gear and instruction. Your education should also give you opportunities. Take advantage of them and seek out anything related to your interest and do it while you're in school. Also, don't be fooled by those working in photography or video telling you how great the new photo/video gear is. There is a tremendous gap between them and you that can't be filled by the camera. It requires luck, networking, and too many things that are outside of your control that a 60D and expensive gear won't overcome. Again, get into a university or institute and work on your skills there. Through the work you do in school, you will eventually network. Not everyone in journalism or entertainment takes the school route, but it's the most reliable one. I do think digital photography is enjoyable and allows you to share your pictures, but there is one thing holding back digital photography that nobody talks about - monitors. We can't see a great deal of the detail and richness in our pictures because of LCD monitors. Until that's resolved with OLED or whatever lies beyond LCD, more megapixels and resolution aren't a reason to upgrade digital cameras. In fact, downgrading to film is a reasonable option for those who want the most from their efforts and money. The video features of DSLR cameras at this point still seem not-ready-for-primetime and very costly. All video DSLR cameras have issues/problems that are addressed in reviews and discussions. Don't take these issues lightly. I think they'll be overcome, but it will be better to wait a few years or buy a cheap hd camcorder.
Pelican shot with Canon EOS 60D
Pelican shot with Canon EOS 60D
I tried the 60D for a week. I was impressed by the video feature and the camera. However, I have never been keen on spending much to take pictures or video because the costs are so high for very diminishing returns. During the usage of the 60D I realized how much money would be required to get the most from the camera - better lenses would be necessary and video editing software. The expense of these would be thousands more - around $5000 more. Many people who aspire to work in video and photography are asking on the internet about gear such as the 60D in hopes it will benefit their career aspirations. I would strongly discourage purchasing an expensive DSLR and the gear with these hopes. I believe creativity and education are the major areas to focus your efforts. At a university or institute, you should be provided gear and instruction. Your education should also give you opportunities. Take advantage of them and seek out anything related to your interest and do it while you're in school. Also, don't be fooled by those working in photography or video telling you how great the new photo/video gear is. There is a tremendous gap between them and you that can't be filled by the camera. It requires luck, networking, and too many things that are outside of your control that a 60D and expensive gear won't overcome. Again, get into a university or institute and work on your skills there. Through the work you do in school, you will eventually network. Not everyone in journalism or entertainment takes the school route, but it's the most reliable one. I do think digital photography is enjoyable and allows you to share your pictures, but there is one thing holding back digital photography that nobody talks about - monitors. We can't see a great deal of the detail and richness in our pictures because of LCD monitors. Until that's resolved with OLED or whatever lies beyond LCD, more megapixels and resolution aren't a reason to upgrade digital cameras. In fact, downgrading to film is a reasonable option for those who want the most from their efforts and money. The video features of DSLR cameras at this point still seem not-ready-for-primetime and very costly. All video DSLR cameras have issues/problems that are addressed in reviews and discussions. Don't take these issues lightly. I think they'll be overcome, but it will be better to wait a few years or buy a cheap hd camcorder.

canon video camera lenses
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