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Olympus omd m1 mark ii review

You can additionally configure the function – and direction – of the two control dials, and the function of the 2×2 lever. Fit a lens with an L-Fn button or the optional grip, and even more customization options are unlocked. There’s little you can’t adjust on the EM1 Mark II, although I found the default Olympus implementation worked fine for my personal needs. I particularly liked the configuration of the lever between exposure and WB / ISO and (in the absence of a joystick) having the four cross-keys devoted to repositioning the AF area.The Olympus OMD EM1 Mark II employs a Micro Four Thirds sensor and lens mount which, like all OMD and PEN models before it (along with all Panasonic Lumix G cameras), results in a field reduction of two times relative to full-frame systems. So a 25mm lens delivers an equivalent field of view to 50mm on full-frame, and the effective depth of field compared to full-frame is also reduced by two times, so f1.4 will deliver a depth of field equivalent to f2.8 on full-frame.Max Shutter speed Olympus E-M1 II can shoot continuously at max speed of 60.0 fps and has max shutter speed of 1/8000 sec. E-M1 II also has an electronic shutter which can shoot silently at max speed of 1/32000s. One thing to keep in mind is that electronic shutter may cause rolling shutter effects on your images in certain conditions. Flash Unfortunately E-M1 II doesn't have a built-in flash but it has a flash shoe for mounting external flashes. Photos taken with the Olympus OM-D E-M1 Mark II. Please share your shots taken with the Olympus OM-D E-M1 Mark II. quirky problem....OMD E10MarkII My touch screen shutter is giving me a huge foc... f16 Texas30 months ago5 replies

Olympus OM-D E-M1 Mark II Review ~ ROBIN WON

  1. As a high-end camera, the OMD EM1 Mark II is typically sold body-alone although depending on region, there may be a selection of kits available. The M.Zuiko Digital 12-40mm f2.8, launched with the original EM1, remains a popular general-purpose choice, although if you can live with a variable aperture, you may prefer the newer M.Zuiko Digital 12-100mm zoom which not only offers a much longer range, but becomes the second Olympus lens to feature Sync-IS, where optical stabilisation in the lens works with sensor-stabilisation in the body to deliver even greater compensation. Note the 12-100mm may not yet work with the in-camera focus-stacking feature though; confirm if this is important to you.
  2. If you want to grade your footage later, Olympus offers a flatter profile from the movie menus known as Picture Mode. If Picture Mode is disabled, as it is by default, then the footage is already processed and ready to use. If you switch Picture Mode on in the movie menu, the footage becomes more muted, ready for grading. The ability to film with a flatter profile is appreciated, but I personally think Olympus’s labeling is a little confusing. Picture Mode is also an option for stills photography, where you use it to apply various styles. So I’d assume disabling Picture Mode for movies would select the flat output, but it’s in fact the other way around. So if you want flat output for later grading, you need to turn Picture Mode On in the movie menus.
  3. These improvements come with a necessarily higher $1,999 or £1,849 (about AU$2,610) price tag for the camera body alone, whereas the first OM-D E-M1 originally retailed for $1,399 (£1,299, AU$1,599). 
  4. Olympus OM-D E-M5 Mark II nastavlja gde je stao njegov prethodnik Olympus OM-D E-M5. The Olympus OMD EM5 Mk II has also been said to feature a slightly redesigned body compared to the Olympus najavio nove firmware verzije za Olympus OM-D E-M1 i Olympus OM-D E-M5 Mark II

In addition to the articulating monitor, the other most significant change in the body is the addition of a second SD card slot. High-speed UHS-II cards are supported in just a single slot, but pros will appreciate having a second card available as backup, overflow, or for splitting RAW and JPEG files.The OM-D E-M1 Mark II is the second camera to feature Olympus’ new 20.4MP sensor since its debut in the Pen-F. While the resolution is the same, Olympus has tweaked the image sensor for better noise reduction as well as now incorporating 121 cross-type 121 cross-type AF on-chip phase detection points spread across the entire frame. Olympus om-d E-M1 mark II: flink verbeterd & snelheid troef. Zelfs met een extreem lang brandpunt (in dit geval de Panasonic 100-400mm De OM-D E-M1 Mark II is op heel veel punten verbeterd ten opzichte van het vorige model. De camera heeft een nieuwe 20 megapixel sensor Glad to know E-M1 Mark II has all the right features! It is a huge improvement over the previous Olympus Micro Four Thirds cameras. Panasonic G85 is not exactly in the same category with the E-M1 Mark II, and I don't think you can get 95%. The AF capabilities, the OM-D movie stabilization, the powerful IS for still shooting are reasons enough to get the E-M1 Mark II.

Both slots will work with UHS-II cards, but only Slot-1 at the top will exploit their extra speed. So if you only have one UHS-II card, make sure it’s in Slot-1 for the best performance. Olympus recommends using UHS-II or UHS-1 U3 cards for recording 4k video, and while Slot-1 is faster, I’ve successfully recorded the highest bit-rate Cinema4k to UHS-II or UHS-1 U3 cards in either slot. But when it comes to shooting bursts, using a UHS-II card in Slot-1 will increase the number of shots you can take before filling the buffer, and accelerate the time taken to empty it afterwards – see my AF and continuous shooting section later for more details. Am considering buying an Olympus OMD EM 1 MK 2 camera, ant issues with these ? I have this camera and I haven't encountered any issues so We t from a Canon aps-c kit, body and 4 ex lenses to e-m1 ii. Body is not much smaller than my 60d but the lenses are tiny. Great weight and size savings While Olympus has expressed a long-term desire to make this a faster and hand-holdable process, the High Res mode on the EM1 Mark II still requires the camera and subject to be kept as still as possible during the capture process. While it is possible to handhold the EM1 Mark II for one second exposures during normal use, its stabilization is disabled during the High Res mode in order to shift the sensor – so hand-holding it is still out of the question. Indeed the camera indicates if the camera isn’t sufficiently steady by blinking its High Res mode icon at you, and it’ll even warn you as you push the shutter release – which is why you should either deploy a delay from the menu or use remote control.

In many ways the buffering process felt like shooting with the rolling buffer of Panasonic’s 4k Photo or the pre-capture option on Sony’s HFR video modes, but the difference was the EM1 Mark II was capturing full resolution 20 Megapixel images (in RAW too if desired), albeit only for short bursts. Here’s a typical selection I shot with the Olympus 40-150mm f2.8 lens.Hi Robin,Thanks for your reply.My main shooting areas are sports and events. Mainly indoor shootings.I also shoot street and dogs.It was exactly the new and improved C-AF that made me feel in love with it and that´s why I'm going through as many tests reviews before spending that much money on it.I need to be sure that it delivers as promised as well as it can perform doing poor light conditions.So thanks again.Martin Included with the E-M10 Mark II is the versatile M.Zuiko Digital 14-42mm f/3.5-5.6 II R zoom lens, which provides a 28-84mm equivalent focal length range. Built-in Wi-Fi connectivity allows you to pair the E-M10 Mark II with a smartphone using the Olympus Image Share app for wireless image sharing and..

Olympus OM-D E-M1 Mark II review TechRada

  1. Hi Robin, As always I love your reviews and am impressed by the amount you crammed into three days. Thanks for your dedication and the quality of your commentary. If you owned the 12-40 and the 40-150mm lenses as I have, would you sell them and buy the new 12-100 lens?
  2. As for the subject, any motion during the roughly one second capture process can generate ghostly stitching errors. Cars, people or birds can appear as multiple faint shapes next to each other, although to be fair the latest Olympus processing has improved in this regard. The surface of rivers and the Sea look slightly blurred, and although while the effect isn’t as smooth as a traditional single long exposure, I personally felt moving seascapes looked better in the EM1 Mark II’s High Res mode than in the EM5 Mark II. That said portraits in the High Res remain virtually impossible. As such the High Res mode is best-suited for compositions that remain static during the one second capture period: think studio work, still life, product photography, buildings, interiors, and of course image reproduction.
  3. When I returned to Brighton to continue my in-depth tests, I tried the EM1 Mark II with approaching cyclists and more birds in flight. This time I shot mostly with the Olympus 40-150mm f2.8 and the Leica 100-400mm, the latter being a very popular choice for birders.
  4. But what you really want to know is whether all the work that’s gone into the Continuous AF finally lays earlier demons to rest: can the EM1 Mark II keep focused on fast moving subjects? I’m delighted to say the answer is a resounding yes, with a high degree of success even when shooting at the top burst speeds.
  5. Robin,Thanks for so much invaluable info in your review. Now, I have a question. My OM-D E-M1 is most often used with the clip-on external electronic viewfinder (latest generation, "EVF4", I think). In my opinion, this is one of priceless abilities of the outgoing camera - to support a tiltable electronic viewfinder. Yet, the new camera, perhaps due to its more robust weather protection, does not seem to support the functionality I value so much Am I correct?Dmitri Serdukoff

Olympus OM-D E-M1 Mark II Review Digital Trend

At $2,000 (body only), the E-M1 Mark II has some very stiff competition. Photographers willing to spend this much money on a camera may be given pause by the perceived shortcomings of MFT sensors compared to larger formats (increased noise, less dynamic range, less control over depth of field). At $2,000 you are entering full-frame territory, so the E-M1 Mark II isn’t just pitted against high-end APS-C systems as most MFT cameras historically were.Regardless which of the seven options you choose though, the drive mode is fixed to Continuous High, forcing the camera to fire-them off in a quick burst. This is fine, but annoyingly it prevents you from implementing the self-timer to avoid camera shake, and it’ll ignore any Anti Shock delays too. Again though you can trigger the burst remotely using your smartphone, and in practice this can work well.The output from High Res Shot is very good, rivaling full-frame DSLRs like Canon’s 50MP EOS 5DS R in terms of resolution. Travel and landscape photographers who already work with tripods owe it to themselves to consider the E-M1 Mark II for this reason (and the fact that they can save a lot of weight compared to a DSLR kit).Will try to remember to do that when I do get the time to review the 12-100mm F4 PRO lens. Life has been soooo busy lately, my weekends are filled with Olympus consumer events. Thanks Robin. So in C-AF if you use a fixed (middle) AF point, it still does tracking and picking up the subject?

Olympus OMD E-M1 Mark II Firmware 2

Olympus OMD EM1 Mark II review - Cameralab

The second option on the app is to Import Photos and pressing it displays a thumbnail view of the card’s contents which you can scroll through. Tapping a photo displays it full-screen, after which you can pinch to zoom-in for a closer look, albeit not at the maximum resolution. If you like what you see you can save the image to your handset by tapping the floppy disk icon, or share it using the sharing icon alongside – of course once it’s saved onto your handset you can also share it later. In the separate settings page you can choose to import images for saving or sharing at 1024×768, 1600×1200, 1920×1440, 2048×1536 or their original resolution, including 50M High Res images – JPEGs only though, not RAW files.Hi Robin, thank you for the great review. Will you be sticking on some 4Thirds lenses soon? I still have a 50-200 SWD and that lens is not too great on my EM1. I'm wondering what kind of beast will the EM1 MKII make out of this lens. Will the 50-200 SWD finally be able to shoot real sports like a EOS7 or Nikon D500? I'm not even hoping it can shoot like a Canon 1D or Nikon D5 but that would certainly be intriguing! You still have a 50-200 (non SWD) right? Olympus OM-D E-M1 Mark II Image Thread. Robert Evangelista. Olympus omd em10 Miii troubleshooting (struggle and switches off). NicolasR

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By a fair margin, this is the best video mode to ever grace an Olympus camera. It may not be enough to woo diehard Sony and Panasonic fans, but it comes close. For all save the most demanding users, the E-M1 Mark II is nearly as capable a video camera as it is a still camera.Thanks Robin. I hope that Olympus Australia does put on such an event - the Pen-F one was good. That and they send out Quettfenn once again :)If you’ve ever asked yourself, “What has happened? Why are these companies suddenly so eager to produce photo cameras that can shoot hight-quality video?”, the answer can be found in the changing Japanese market. It is only now that local photographers are requesting their beloved companies to implement that feature. If you’ve asked yourself “Why do so many new cameras only seem to come out half-baked in terms of features (for example in the absence of internal Log)?”, then the answer is simple: those professional photographers have no need for it, or even necessarily have an idea what is a Log curve for video. This is one reason why such requests never make it to the companies. The Olympus E-M5 Mark II is a compact system camera with a Micro Four-Thirds sensor, and the sequel to 2012's OM-D E-M5. The control dials are far more substantial, giving a feel a bit closer to the higher-end Olympus E-M1. Both main control dials have ridged sides for extra grip, while the..

Olympus OMD EM-1 Mark II Review Northern Lights with - YouTub

Olympus Japan was kind enough to supply me the camera and an Olympus ED 12-40mm f/2.8 lens for a short test, while Olympus Europe supported us with a camera and the very impressive Olympus ED 12-100mm f/4 IS for our lab test.In terms of sensitivity, Olympus quotes the AF system as operating at light levels down to -2EV. That’s roughly in the middle of the pack, better than some, but not as good as others. Sony quotes a fairly modest -1EV for the A6300 / A6500, but Fujifilm quotes -3EV for the XT2, while Panasonic quotes -4EV for most of its recent mirrorless cameras. That said I used the EM1 Mark II in some pretty dim conditions, setting up long exposures as dusk turned to night, and I rarely experienced any mis-focusing.Sensitivity runs between 200 and 25600 ISO with a Low option operating at an equivalent of around 64 ISO – lower than the 100 ISO or previous models. You can set the sensitivity manually in one third or single EV increments, or let the camera work it out itself using Auto ISO.

Olympus E-M1 II Review and Spec

  1. Again, the five-axis stabilization system is fantastic in video mode. It can also be combined with electronic stabilization for even greater effect, although some cropping and loss of detail occurs in this mode. In our experience, sticking with just sensor-shift stabilization worked very well.
  2. Overall, despite a few oddities and a couple of limitations, I was very impressed with the movie capabilities of the EM1 Mark II. The quality is significantly better than earlier models, especially in 4k and particularly in Cinema 4k. The real joy is shooting in these modes with the amazing built-in stabilisation, allowing you to truly run-and-gun with a very portable setup.
  3. Check our Olympus E-M1 II Lenses page or use our Smart Lens Finder tool for more detailed lens search.
  4. This boost in height and grip thickness gives the impression of a comfortably larger body than the EM1 Mark I, but they’re actually very close. I described the upper panel as being higher than the Mark I but the total height of the body is actually a tad shorter, due to a lower viewfinder head which dispenses with the increasingly redundant accessory port sandwiched between the previous eyecup and hotshoe on the Mark I. So the Mark II, at 134x91x69mm is only a couple of mm wider and thicker than before and actually a fraction shorter – as such you’re unlikely to notice any difference in overall size. It’s certainly heavier at 574g vs 496g including their respective batteries, but again remains much lighter than a comparable DSLR. Nikon’s D500 body for instance measures 147x115x81mm and weighs 860g with battery. If you want to bulk-out the EM1 Mark II further though, you can always fit the optional HLD-9 battery grip which adds portrait controls and support for a second battery complementing (albeit also blocking) the one that remains inside the camera body.
  5. gs thanks to HDR and High Res Shot modes. And, naturally, it has a huge size advantage over the full-frame competition.
  6. As the compilation above demonstrates, the EM1 Mark II delivers eerily good stabilisation for video, whichever lens you mount. Sure the two Sync-IS lenses are steadiest of all, but I have no complaints with the other lenses I tried. This is one of the big selling-points of the EM1 Mark II – the ability to enjoy steady footage in 4k and Cinema 4k when handheld, even in rough conditions. I’ve walked and even run with the EM1 Mark II and enjoyed decent results, all without the bulk, cost and inconvenience of a separate rig.

Video: Olympus OM-D E M1 Mark II Review - Real World Video cinema5

High-speed Performance E-M1 Mark II OM-D Olympus

PS – The EM1 Mark II also inherits the keystone compensation of its predecessor, allowing you to digitally straighten-up converging lines – great when pointing the camera up at buildings from below, or even looking down from a window. But as before it is a digital process that wrangles pixels. I for one would love to see an optical tilt-shift lens in the Micro Four Thirds catalogue, or indeed for any mirrorless system – right now, it’s the one type of lens strangely absent from all mirrorless catalogues. Perhaps there’s a flange to sensor distance issue. E-M1 II also has a Sensor based 5-axis Image Stabilization system which means that all of these lenses will be stabilized when used on E-M1 II. Olympus claims that the image stabilization of E-M1 II is effective up to 6.5 stops. Sensor based image stabilization is one of the most useful features that you can have in an ILC. There are also 29 lenses with weather sealing for E-M1 II that you can couple with its weather sealed body. Olympus OM-D E-M1 Mark II sensor review: New standard. Specification and Features Like its predecessor, the E-M1 Mk II features the body-integral 5-axis image stabilization but improvements have resulted in a reduction in camera shake of up to 5.5 stops (up to 6.5 stops with certain Olympus.. Test complet de l'Olympus OMD E-M1 Mark II par Tristan, photographe professionnel avec un comparatif avec son Canon Eos 5D An extensive and detailed review of the Olympus OM-D E-M1 Mark 2 camera. Lots of sample images and video

Hello Robin, as always nice review... and I'm a big Olympus fan.But I've a question, a serious one...apart from the improved battery, 4k, C-AF and buffer, I cannot see anything else my EM-5 Mark 2 cannot do. I mean, considering the IQ, ISO and S-AF performance. There have been situations when even I've got 5s hand held shots with my camera along with 12-40 pro. My question is, does this camera has enough to justify the hefty price? We only send updates about our most relevant articles. No spam, guaranteed! And if you don't like our newsletter, you can unsubscribe with a single click. Read our full opt-out policy here.Download the original file (Registered members of Vimeo only) In the video above I tested the stabilisation while moving. I fitted the unstabilised Olympus 17mm f1.8 lens, set to f2.8 and with a shutter speed of 1/25, then walked back and forth and up and down stairs. I was using Movie IS mode 2 in this clip which employs sensor-shift stabilisation alone for uncropped coverage; I have a version with Movie IS Mode 1 below. I had continuous AF enabled here so the camera would refocus from near to distant subjects; as you’ll see it does this successfully if a little hesitantly.The High Res Shot mode is tagged on the end of the (already packed) Drive options, although also has a dedicated mention in the second Camera menu page with additional options. These include a chance to delay the shot which is critical if you want to avoid wobble; you can’t deploy the normal self-timer as it’s a separate option on the Drive menu. There’s the chance to record the final image as a single JPEG or a JPEG with a RAW file accompanied by a mysterious ORI file; the latter is actually the first frame in the sequence saved as a RAW file, so even if the composite result doesn’t look great, you still have a single frame as backup, so long as you’ve selected the RAW option. Note the file options for the Super High Res mode are independent of the quality set for single frame images, so just because you have RAW set for one doesn’t mean you’ll necessarily have RAW set for the other – an annoying situation.

Like its predecessors the EM1 Mark II is also well-equipped at dealing with the elements. Olympus describes it as being dust and spashproof, not to mention freezeproof down to -10 degrees Celsius. Olympus isn’t shy about demonstrating this either and I’ve seen the EM1 Mark II splashed with water, mud and snow and even run under a tap with no ill effect. I’ve also shot extensively with it in steady drizzle without issue. You will of course need an equally-sealed lens, but there’s plenty of those in the Micro Four Thirds catalogue from both Olympus and Panasonic.While 4K can be recorded at a maximum of 30p, Full HD 1080 goes up to 60p. We would have liked to see higher Full HD frame rates for super slow motion, but these specs certainly aren’t bad. Cinema purists will appreciate that 24p is also available (and necessitated by the DCI standard) and you can actually set a shutter speed of 1/48 second to accurately mimic a 180-degree shutter angle used on cinema film cameras. For advanced tweaking, Olympus didn’t go quite so far as to include a logarithmic gamma profile, but you can manually set a tone curve to lower contrast as much as possible.Great review and nice photos as usual. I do wished they had the same auto ISO implementation as Nikon though.Above: Olympus OMD EM1 Mark II movie crops with MIS2 mode: red frame represents 1080p and 4k, green is C4kBest pics I have seen with this camera. Sort of muted colors, but wonderful crispyness. Thanks a lot.

Olympus OM-D E-M5 Mark ii Review with Sample Picture

  1. ded me of waiting for the Nikon D500 to replace the D300.It sounds as though they've smashed most of my objections with the E-M1. I'm glad to see that they've improved the image quality at ISO 3200 and ISO 6400. I find ISO 3200 the most I'll use on micro Four-Thirds from any of the bodies I have. That said, I'd restrict myself to ISO 4000 with the Nikon D7200.I hope that they come get me for a few hours and replace my E-M1 with the newer model, at least, for a while.
  2. While accessing all of these various options can be somewhat complicated, the performance puts the E-M1 Mark II in league with sports-oriented DSLRs that cost over twice as much. Just know that if you do use the electronic shutter, images can suffer from the “rolling shutter” effect, where vertical lines will appear slanted when panning quickly.
  3. Hi Robin,On Oct. 22 I visited the Photoplus Expo in New York City and the E-M1 Mark ll was showcased on the stage located at the Olympus booth. During the presentation one of the pros presenting the camera has an issue with the focusing and he remarked that the camera being used was a prototype and not from the actual production run. They then gave him another body which then worked perfectly. Do you know whether the E-M1 M ll you used was from actual production or one of their prototypes? Best regards, Robert
  4. The Olympus OM-D E-M1 Mark II is the Olympus flagship model capable of delivering blistering fast autofocus Olympus OMD & PEN Mirrorless Cameras. Olympus OM-D E-M1 Mark II. Olympus OM-D E-M1 Mark II + 7-14mm f/2.8 PRO Lens. 20.4 Megapixel Live MOS Sensor and TruePic VIII..
  5. Good point. I'd imagine the JPG buffer is extremely deep, maybe even infinite, depending on the jpg quality settings. That is unless there's something else that might bottleneck the system.
  6. The OM-D E-M1 Mark II is the second camera to feature Olympus' new 20.4MP sensor since its debut in the Pen-F. While the resolution is the same, Olympus has tweaked the image sensor for better noise reduction as well as now incorporating 121 cross-type 121 cross-type AF on-chip phase detection..
  7. The reason for not having a log mode is that the E-M1 Mark II is concentrating on still images. Movie mode is an add-on in case a photographer would like to make a movie as well. However there is no technical reason not to make a log mode as well when we have demand from the market”

Olympus E-M1 II is not the highest resolution Four Thirds camera. Panasonic G95 with its 20.3MP sensor is leading in this class. Check the comparison of Olympus E-M1 II vs Panasonic G95 or take a look at Highest resolution Mirrorless cameras list. Olympus E-M1 II DxOMark Sensor Scores DxOMark is a benchmark that scientifically assesses image quality of camera sensors. Olympus E-M1 II sensor has been tested by DxO Mark and got an overall score of 80 for its image quality. You can find the details of their analysis of Olympus E-M1 II here. High Resolution Mode Olympus E-M1 II has a special High Resolution mode where the camera takes multiple images of a scene while moving its sensor using the sensor shift image stabilization system and combine them automatically to create a 50.0 MP image. This feature works best with static scenes and using a tripod is a must to minimize stitching artifacts. Let's look at how the size of the Olympus E-M1 II's Four Thirds sensor compares with other standard sensor sizes.You can film in Program, Aperture Priority, Shutter Priority or full Manual exposure modes. Auto ISO is available in the first three, but sadly not in full Manual. You can adjust the exposure while filming, but there’s no way of doing it silently from the camera itself – there’ll always be the sound of button or dial clicks. The Olympus OMD E-M1 Mk II is a camera with fantastic features. With the Olympus OMD E-M1 Mk II, that is totally the case. While many other companies sit journalists and bloggers down in meetings to talk about high ISOs and image quality, Olympus doesn't typically do that

While it’s fun to enable the maximum number of peeks and watch an almost animated version of the image gradually appear before your eyes – reminiscent of developing a print in an old darkroom – each peek will negatively impact on noise levels. The impact in my tests isn’t huge, but it is measurable, so if you’re after the cleanest results, you should avoid the Live options, or at least go for a minimum of peeking. - Olympus OM-D E-M10 Mark II with Olympus 60mm f/2.8 Macro @ f/2.8. The E-M10 Mark II has an improved frame rate compared to the original E-M10, and can shoot continuously at 8.5 Thanks for a great review! I'm seriously considering selling my Canon T3 and going with an Olympus OMD EM10.2 The E-M1 Mark II I used was an Initial Production, which was regarded as "review ready" and should not differ too much from the actual mass production units.I found no issue with focusing. Download the original file (Registered members of Vimeo only) Sample movie filmed with an Olympus OMD EM1 Mark II in 4k / 24p with Picture Mode Off; I filmed in Aperture Priority with the Leica 25mm f1.4 at f4 and 200 ISO.Thank you for this great review Robin, the camera seems amazing and can't wait for more of your photos using it. It seems also the new 12-100 lens is great and looking forward to your impressions on that as well :) Keep rocking

Camera Review: Olympus OMD E-M1 Mk II (Micro Four Thirds

Olympus OM-D E-M1 Mark II review 59 facts and highlight

Olympus OM-D E-M1 Mark II - DxOMar

  1. The OM-D E-M1 Mark II is a very big step forward for Olympus when it comes to video picture quality! In fact, it is one of the best video-capable photo cameras that I have recently tested. The higher video data rate along with the excellent stabilisation system makes it a valid option as an A-camera working tool. On the other hand, Olympus (like many of the other Japanese camera manufacturers) is very clear about the positioning of that camera. Here is an extract from our mail exchange with them:
  2. Once connected the app offers four main options: Remote Control, Import Photos, Edit Photo and Add Geotag. I’ll cover each in turn. Tapping Remote Control lets you see a live image from the camera and refocus it by tapping on your phone or tablet’s screen. Impressively you can remotely change the exposure mode between Program, Aperture Priority, Shutter Priority, Manual, iAUTO, ART and movie without touching the camera’s mode dial – something that’s not possible when using Olympus Capture on a PC or Mac over a USB cable.
  3. OM-D E-M1 Mark II • M.Zuiko Digital ED 300mm F4.0 IS PRO • F4.0 • 1/50 • ISO 200 For nearly three decades I have been privileged to travel to some of the most remote places on our planet, photographing wildlife and environmental.
  4. Hi Robin, Great review... I've had 3 different PENs (EP-L series) and they've been "ok", but since I work for Olympus I received the "employee" discount email. Now I am wondering if I should suck it up and get this with pro 12-100 lens. My main complaint with E-PL5 is low light shooting with no flash. I've had the panny 25mm 1.2 on my radar, but didn't do it yet. But your night freeway shot and concert shots really impressed me. I am wondering if this is TOO much camera for a casual shooter like me. I have to say the other nice thing is I do youtube video's with my daughter and have been using a cheap gopro so recently have been toying with the idea of getting a gimbal. The 4k and 5 axis features also peak my interest. My other use with my PEN right now is connecting it a spotting scope for digiscoping long range shooting. Anyways, I was super impressed with your pictures and review but most of these reviews are very complex. Oh, if you could only get one lens, you'd take the 12-100mm over the 25mm 1.2?
  5. Hey Scott, The improvement in the body 5-Axis IS can also benefit all other lenses. You can check out many other reports, such as this one:http://www.thephoblographer.com/2016/11/03/olympus-omd-em1-mk-ii-can-handheld-15-seconds-get-clean-exposures/#.WCJ-8tV96M812-40mm F2.8 was used in that long exposure test. Though 15 seconds is stretching it too far.

Video: Return of the Flagship: Olympus OM-D E-M1 Mark II Reviewe

Olympus OM-D E-M10 Mark II Review: Ultimate Control Tom's Guid

Design and built quality

Depending on the selected mode, you can then tap to adjust the shutter speed, aperture, exposure compensation, ISO and white balance, along with changing the drive mode, and of course triggering the exposure. It’s also possible to tap to reposition the AF area.Hey Harry, Thanks for the kind words. The three shooting days have been exciting and I had so much fun. If I have 12-40mm F2.8 and 40-150mm F2.8 lens, I will most likely stay with them, because those two are superb wonderful lenses. While it’s an unattractive price point for the enthusiast/casual photographers Olympus usually attracts, it’s clear the company aims to cater to the needs of professional photographers with this fully featured camera and a growing line of Pro lenses – several of which were announced alongside the initial debut of the E-M1 Mark II.In terms of choosing an AF area on the EM1 Mark II, you can go for single area, five area (arranged as a cross pattern), or nine area (arranged as a 3×3 zone). In each instance you can reposition the point or points by touch or using the four cross-keys on the rear. Alternatively you can enable the entire 121 area array and let the camera work out the subject.Thanks. I don't think it is parfocal. I think the focus changes as you zoom, because the lens also physically extends as you zoom it.

As before you can take multiple peeks during an exposure at preset intervals. You can set the intervals between half a second and 60 seconds apart, and the total number of ‘peeks’ is again based on sensitivity: in Low, 400, 800 or 1600 ISO, the maximum number of ‘peeks’ allowed during an exposure are 24, 19, 14 or nine times respectively.Thanks for the compliments. For weather-sealing, better EVF, more powerful sabilization, more capable AF overall, new sensor + processor (better image quality) and vastly enhanced video with 4K, I'd say it is worth the jump from PEN-F to E-M1 Mark II. Pro zoom? Are you referring to the 12-100mm F4? I have been shooting 90% of the photos you see in this blog with that lens. Download the original file (Registered members of Vimeo only) Sample movie filmed with an Olympus OMD EM1 Mark II in 4k / 24p with Movie IS Mode 2 and Picture Mode Off; I filmed in manual exposure mode with the Olympus 12-40mm f2.8 at f2.8, 1/48 and 400 ISO.Choosing Edit Photo lets you perform a number of adjustments on images that have already been copied onto your handset. You can apply Art Filters, superimpose text, logos, even signatures written on your phone’s touchscreen, and play around with composite Photo Story arrangements.

In what way was my comment an accusation?? It was a compliment! You must be worn out and touchy from hand-holding all those 5 second exposures pal. My question was simple and you answered in an aggravated manner; You've used it so I just wanted a simple answer that's all. Oh and for reference, I've come from FF to M43, having had the A7Rii, Leicas and everything else in between. I'm happy with the depth of field my m43 primes and f2.8 zooms provide; I also prefer the fastest shutter speeds possible. Occasionally, I'd like to hand-hold for longer periods than I can currently achieve, hence my original question!You could do 5 seconds shutter speed, hand-held with E-M5 Mark II? Gosh your hands must have been tripods in their previous lives. The image quality is improved, that is for sure, but I cannot conclude by how much. Well, every aspect of the camera is an improvement over the E-M5 Mark II. Even the image quality, high ISO performance, handling, everything else. If you look at every single one of the improvements, the price should be justified. If you want the price to be lower, some compromise will have to be made and that will not be a good decision especially when it comes to a flagship product. When composing through the viewfinder, you can still use the touchscreen to reposition the AF area if desired. If, like me, you’re a left-eye composer though, you should be careful with your nose and the screen; it won’t inadvertently move the AF area by itself, but it can make the system unresponsive to your finger or thumb movements. Moving the camera away a fraction resolves the issue though, and if you don’t like the feature you can always turn it off.Thanks Robin - very comprehensive review indeed. Apologies if I've missed it in the comments already posted but I'm wondering if you've had the chance to test the noise in long exposures at base ISO. Understood that the Panasonic sensor in the MKI didn't handle noise perhaps as well as the Sony sensor in the EM-5 MKII. As the MKII almost surely has a Sony sensor, hoping there's a marked improvement. Above is the complete image photographed in my tests with each camera and below are 100% crops from versions using different exposure lengths and settings. All are using the same fixed White Balance and the same 200 ISO sensitivity, so any drift in colour is due to the exposure. In each case I also used the same lens, the Olympus 17mm f1.8 at f8.

I should also add the EM1 Mark II offers ISO, White Balance, Flash Level and ART effect bracketing; the latter is a fun way to quickly try out all (or a selected bunch) of the ART filters if you can’t decide which you prefer – you can find out more about the ART filters later. Olympus E-M1 II has a Micro Four Thirds lens mount and currently there are 103 native lenses available for this mount. MFT is the most mature and versatile mount in the Mirrorles camera world. Olympus MFT lenses are known by their high optical quality and affordable prices. Other main contributor of the system, Panasonic also offers similarly well regarded lenses. Third party lens manufacturers also increase number of their offering and new manufacturers also jump in the wagon as the popularity of the system increases. Great review and stunning results! These handheld long exposures are really revolutionary. Did you try a High Res Shot?The only strange things I saw were in the crops of the two beauties. There is a strange grid-like structure visible in their eyes. In normal enlargement you don't notice it, but when you enlarge all of a sudden it is there.Or is it because they have special contact lenses?One of the most satisfying things about the new AF system was how well it worked with every lens I tried, including some old favourites I’d previously ruled-out for action shots due to disappointing body AF. The M.Zuiko Digital 75mm f1.8 for instance worked a treat with active kids and pets on the EM1 Mark II, with its comfortable reach and nice shallow depth-of-field. The afore-mentioned Leica 100-400mm also proved a great partner with the EM1 Mark II for photographing distant subjects like birds. Once again it’s wonderful to see all these lenses enjoying a new lease of life in an action environment.

Olympus OM-D E-M1 Mark II Body

You can already do exposure compensation in Manual mode, auto ISO for both PEN-F and yes, the new E-M1 Mark II. No need firmware upgrade. straight out of the box. This is exactly what seems to be the case with the new Olympus OM-D E-M1 Mark II – a 4K-capable camera with a micro 4/3 sensor that has a lot of potential, but that lacks that important true Log curve feature. Here is the official answer I got when I raised the question to Olympus:Our test camera came paired with the M. Zuiko 12-40mm f/2.8 PRO lens. This is certainly not the lightest combination for an MFT camera, but it is well balanced with the E-M1 Mark II. The lens offers a very usable 35mm-equivalent focal length of 24-80mm, and in a much smaller and lighter form factor than what you’d get with a full-frame DSLR. In 2018, we used the camera again to test Olympus’s new M.Zuiko F1.2 Pro lenses, which include a 17mm, 25mm, and 45mm (hit the links to read our reviews of those lenses). Those professional lenses are designed to be paired with a camera like the E-M1 Mark II. Macro shooters will love Olympus E-M1 II's Focus Stacking feature. In this mode, E-M1 II automatically composites multiple shots taken at different focal positions using focus bracketing to create a single image with maximum depth of field. Video Features With Olympus E-M1 II, you can record your videos at a highest resolution of 4096 x 2160 at 24p fps and save in MOV and H.264 formats. This means that Olympus E-M1 II provides 4K (Ultra-HD) video, highest resolution that is available in the market today. When viewed on a 4K screen, you will be amazed by the level of details and the crispness.It is also a big step up from its predecessor E-M1 which has a max video resolution of 1920 x 1080 only. If you are thinking of upgrading your E-M1 and shoot a lot of video, this is a big factor to consider in favor of E-M1 II. E-M1 II has a built-in Stereo microphone and a Mono speaker. Olympus E-M1 II also has a port for an external microphone and a headphone port for connecting external headphones which make Olympus E-M1 II a very suitable camera high quality videography.

You will have to agree with me that, in a way, this is a missed opportunity. But since it doesn’t look like it was made intentionally in order to cripple the product, there is still the possibility of change via firmware update and get much more from this wonderful device.Another interesting physical difference between the EM1 Mark II and its predecessor is the position of the right strap lug. Rather than hanging off the side of the body on the Mark I, the right lug on the Mark II is now positioned on the far right of the upper panel. This means the right lug and anything attached to it no longer press uncomfortably into the palm of your right hand – and while it’s something you do get used to on cameras with lugs on the sides, it’s refreshing when this is resolved. Thanks Olympus.With the camera set to Sequential Low with the silent drive mode, I could access the electronic shutter rated at 18fps with continuous AF. This time I managed a rate of around 12fps for around 20 seconds before the camera slowed. While both burst modes with Continuous AF delivered slower rates than quoted in my tests, they were slowing a tad to maintain focus on the subject. The priority between speed and focus can be customized if you prefer one over the other, but the bottom line is it’s easy to approach the quoted top speeds with continuous AF and enjoy them for sustained bursts.

Hey RobinThank you very much for your first review. I hope in future you will have time to test older 43 lenses with this camera and give us your opinion.Above: Olympus OMD EM1 Mark II movie quality in 1080p (left), 4k UHD (middle) and Cinema 4k (right). 100% crops from movie frame grabs clearly show the resolving power difference. Note how fine details in the Cinema 4k crop are slightly better resolved than the 4k version; this is a combination of having slightly more pixels horizontally, a higher bit-rate and possibly more favourable scaling. The bottom line is 4k UHD is resolving a lot more than 1080p, while Cinema 4k resolves a little more still.For most photographers, being able to shoot at these insane burst rates is only the icing on the cake. Just about everyone, however, will benefit from the E-M1 Mark II’s redesigned five-axis stabilization system. Olympus already had some of the best sensor-shift stabilization out there, but the system on the E-M1 Mark II is now good for up to 5.5 stops of shake reduction (which is increased to 6.5 when using the 12-100mm stabilized lens).

Olympus E-M1 Mark II limited edition marks company's 100th

Olympus Capture offers a wealth of features and control, letting you see a large live image on your PC or Mac, along with adjusting almost every setting or manually focusing all by remote control. Just about the only thing you can’t adjust is the exposure mode that’s locked to the setting on the physical mode dial – and interesting limitation given the smartphone app can change the exposure mode remotely. The Capture program is also for wired-use only – there’s sadly no Wifi remote control with your computer, but on the plus-side the response is nice and fast over USB and if you do want Wifi control, there’s always the smartphone app which I’ll cover in detail later in the review. Note when remote-recording video using either Capture on a computer or OI Share on a smartphone, you’re limited to 1080p – there’s no remote triggering of 4k video, even if you’re asking the camera to only record it internally.The exterior of the E-M1 Mark II may look all but unchanged from its predecessor, but don’t let that fool you: what’s on the inside is entirely new. This is Olympus’ most high-tech camera to date, with over three times the processing power of the original E-M1 thanks to a new, dual-core processor.Hi Robin,Many thanks for your great reviews! It's allways a pleasure to read them.I have a short question to you regarding the AF system. At the weekend I had the chance to play with a Mark II at a local dealer product show. I was very keen to have a look to the new AF Cluster Area for C-AF tracking or how its named at Olympus "Subject Tracking Cluster Display". Unfortunately I was not able nor was the Oly rep to activate this feature.Can you give a short explain how to do this? Which AF target field have to be selected: All 121, 9er, 5er field to get started?Best regards Markus (from Germany)

During the capture process, the sensor is repositioned eight times around a square pattern. It takes the first shot, shifts right by half a pixel, takes the second, then right again by half a pixel for the third. Then up half a pixel for the fourth, up another half for the fifth, then left by half a pixel for the sixth, left half again for the seventh, then finally down by half a pixel for the eight and final shot. Another way of picturing it is the camera captures a photo at each corner of a square and an additional four in the middle of each side.Hey Sebastiano, II have not done side by side comparisons, I would think that the 12mm f2 is sharper, but not by much. The 12-100mm is surely very close. ISO Low is now ISO 64, but it is not the native ISO. The lowest native ISO is still 200, and 64 is an expanded low ISO OLYMPUS OMD EM1 MARK II. Olymрus М1 Mark II однa из флaгманских модeлей oлимпуса в клаccе бeззеркaльныx кaмep , С потряcaющими тeхничecкими хaрaктepистиками, удовлетвоpяющaя критeриям как любитeля, так и профeсcионaла Hi Johhnie, What would you say the dynamic range was like to work with? Some of those skies looked like a nightmare to shoot against. That flat image is the most un-flat image I think I’ve seen in a very long time. I hope Olympus do something about it very soon, you are so right about this being a missed opportunity. I wonder if Olympus realise the number of sales they could attract if they were more open minded and embraced video. Even Leica have learned that one.

Sticking with Single AF and card Slot-1, I then switched to Sequential High in Silent drive mode to access the top shooting speed of 60fps with the electronic shutter. With the quality set to Large Fine JPEG, I fired-off 48 frames in 0.92 seconds for a rate of 52fps before the rate slowed to 8 to 10fps. In RAW, the camera again fired-off 48 frames in 0.85 seconds for a rate of 56fps, and again you’re looking at about six seconds to clear the buffer with a UHS-II card in Slot-1. While my measured shooting rate fell a tad below the quoted 60fps, it’s certainly very close and the depth of 48 images means you’re capturing almost a second’s worth of action.In terms of focusing you can choose Single, Continuous or Manual options, although the latter sadly doesn’t seem to support peaking even if it’s enabled for still photos. With the focus set to Continuous you can use the screen to tap to pull-focus, although in my tests (below), the results varied in confidence and consistency.

If, like me, you’re an existing OMD owner, you’ll feel immediately at home with the Mark II – particularly if you’re coming from the original OMD EM1 Mark I as the design and control layout is almost identical. Services & Support - Olympus.. Nope, you can no longer add an external EVF onto the E-M1 Mark II. I understand you like the tiltable part, but you were right, for a flagship OM-D that has to go due to weathersealing and robustness in construction. The screen itself employs a 3in / 1040k dot / 3:2 shaped touch-sensitive panel; in these respects I believe the specification is unchanged from the Mark I, but I’ve no complaints. There’s no room for a larger panel and the resolution is sufficient for the 3in size. As before, the touch-interface lets you simply tap to reposition the AF area (and optionally trigger the shutter if desired), or swipe through images and drag magnification sliders in playback. There’s more limited touch control in terms of menus: the Super Control menu, accessed by pressing OK, lets you tap to choose a function to adjust, but then forces you to use physical buttons or dials to change the value. The main menu system isn’t touch-sensitive at all, and that sadly includes entering copyright and author details. Now to be fair there’s so many options in the menus that the text is pretty small, but Canon’s proven you can successfully navigate your way through an entire menu system by touch, so it is possible. At least the most important ability to reposition the AF area by touch is present and correct, whether composing on-screen or through the viewfinder."I see where you've added bias"Wow. Such accusation. You can leave any time you want. You don't have to read if you disagree and certainly, I am not here to please everyone. If you want so much background blur just get a full frame, or better, buy a medium format.

To illustrate the difference in real-life resolution between 1080p, 4k UHD and Cinema 4k, I filmed the same scene with all three, using the same settings. I then took framegrabs from each movie clip and have published 100% crops below. Note the Cinema 4k version shows a slightly smaller area than the 4k UHD one as it deploys more pixels within the same frame width. Looking for the Olympus OM-D E-M1 Mark II? Read reviews, detailed specs and buy with confidence! An enthusiast's favourite has had an exciting revamp, resulting in the E-M1 Mark II. Flexible in every sense of the word, this rugged, mirrorless camera is compact as well as sturdy, easy.. You can film in 4k UHD at 24, 25 or 30p at a bit rate up to 102Mbit/s or the wider Cinema 4k format in 24p up to 237Mbit/s. 1080p is available at 24, 25 or 30p in IPB (up to 30 or 52Mbit/s) or All-I (up to 202Mbit/s), or at the higher frame rates of 50p or 60p in IPB only. Sadly there’s no faster 1080p rates for significant slow motion, but the camera can conform footage to playback at lower frame rates than the capture rate for modest slowdowns – for example capturing at 60p, but playing back two and half times slower at 24p.In my test, I mentioned clearly that together with the 12-100mm F4 PRO, the 5-Axis Sync IS allows me to handhold 12mm wide angle at 5 seconds shutter speed. I can never do this with any other cameras before. With the E-M1 (2013), the slowest shutter speed I can hand-hold was 1 second only. There is no need to compare. I used E-M1 so extensively over the years, I know my limit.

Olympus has announced the development of the E-M1 Mark II flagship camera. The OM-D E-M1 Mark II will feature a 20MP Micro Four Thirds image sensor. First look at the Olympus OMD-EM1 Mark II mirrorless camera. Olympus Zuiko 12-40mm f2.8 Pro Lens In-Depth Review Olympus' entry-level interchangeable-lens camera hits the bullseye in many aspects for the enthusiast photographers it targets. The updated image stabilization system works well, steadying my shots down to at least 1/3 second. Olympus OM-D E-M10 Mark II full-resolution photo samples

Hands-On Review: Olympus OM-D E-M1 Mark II & M

Before concluding this section, I wanted to perform some formal timing tests on the burst modes to measure what’s possible and also the impact of using the different card slots. All the burst timings below were performed with the EM1 Mark II set to a shutter speed of 1/500 and a sensitivity of 400 ISO; I used a 16GB UHS-II SD card and reformatted it before each burst.Most probably not. There's a reason why professional cinema lenses are so much more expensive. Some time ago, Roger Cicala from Lensrentals has written a very good and mythbusting article about parfocal lenses. Here's the link: https://www.lensrentals.com/blog/2016/03/mythbusting-parfocal-photo-zooms/Download the original file (Registered members of Vimeo only) Here’s a second clip of me walking towards the camera, but this time with the Olympus 12-40mm f2.8 at 40mm f2.8. This time the EM1 II seems happier and does a better job at refocusing on me as I move towards the camera and in and out of frame. But again it remains fairly hesitant and lacks the ultimate confidence of models like Sony’s A6300 / A6500 and the Canon bodies with Dual Pixel CMOS AF.

Moving onto the electronic viewfinder, the EM1 Mark II inherits a great deal from the original EM1. It shares the same panel resolution, shape, technology and magnification: a 2.36 Million dot, 4:3 shaped LCD, with 0.74x magnification. As I understand it, the only major difference is the response and refresh rate which at 120fps is now faster on the EM1 Mark II for smoother updating, but even when panning with both cameras or composing in very low light side-by-side I didn’t notice a huge amount of difference between them. The OM-D E-M5 Mark II boasts the most powerful Image Stabilisation (IS) system for blur-free brilliance for superb hand-held stills. Its 5-axis VCM IS also delivers Olympus is meant to be small and portable but top end camera like e-m1 mark 2 or 3 are not small anymore so missing a point here E-M1 Mark II has better image quality than PEN-F, visibly when it comes to high ISO and dynamic range. I did not test the dynamic range since we are looking at JPEG. In my comparison of PEN-F vs E-M10 Mark II, I notice only very slight improvement in high ISO shooting.

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There’s still no NFC, nor any Bluetooth, but getting connected remains pretty straightforward. Choosing ‘Connect to Smartphone’ from the menus or a customized button sets the EM1 Mark II up as a Wifi access point to which your phone needs to connect. The camera displays a QR code on-screen which the OI Share app can read to quickly configure the network and password, but once you’ve connected the camera to your phone once, it normally finds it subsequently as soon as you fire-up the app.I provide professional services covering portraits, weddings, food, products, lifestyle, event and stage photography.Hey Paristo,Thanks for the kind words. I shall try my best to answer your questions. As I have stated, the flying Macaw shots were electronic shutter at 18fps, if you were referring to the red parrot that was also electronic shutter at 60fps. The bike shots were mechanical 10fps. I don't think you can permanently turn off the LCD display, unfortunately. You may of course close it fully as you have e suggested.The Native ISO should now be ISO6400 based on my understanding. I could be wrong though. I have no idea about the focus bracketing/stacking with timer. Shall have to get back to you on that one. The color profiles are a little different in this E-M1 Mark II, but I do feel the signature colors remain the same.

Nice review and nice camera... my only concern is the price! 2000-2100 euro at same par with Nikon D500 and above Fuji XT2 and Sony a6500 ... with lower IQ and less effective AF (although it is much improved from EM1 mk1) than competition. I think pricing of mk2 is a big mistake by Olympus New to the EM1 Mark II is the Pro Capture mode which uses the electronic shutter to shoot full resolution 20 Megapixel images, even in the RAW format, at up to 60fps; it’ll maintain this speed for up to 48 frames, before continuing at a lower speed. Note, Pro Capture only works with Olympus lenses.

While it’s slightly annoying not to be able to reuse any spare batteries from previous systems, I think Olympus has made the right decision here, and while the EM1 Mark II’s shot capacity still falls short of what you could expect from a comparable DSLR shooting with its optical viewfinder only, it’s still a step forward. When shooting sustained bursts one day, I managed around 1000 shots on the EM1 Mark II before the battery indicator started to flash. If you got 80 minutes free time you can watch that poadcast with Gordon Laing from CameraLabs. It's al about the new E-M1II! E-M1II at BHphoto, Amazon, GetOlympus and And mark the mail as non-spam to see the future newsletter. Check your inbox or spam folder now to confirm your subscription BLN-1 For OLYMPUS BCN1 BCN-1 E-M1 EM1 E-M5 OM-D E-P5 EM5 OMD EP5 Batteries. Compatible Series: For Camera: Olympus OM-D E-M1 Mark II. Подходит дл

1 Canon EOS R5 listed for an eye-watering price on Australian retailer's website 2 Amazfit has a new smartwatch coming, and it looks like a hardier Apple Watch 3 Amazon Fire TV takes on Roku and Samsung with new free TV tab 4 PS5 release date, specs, news and features for Sony’s PlayStation 5 5 Best laptop 2020: our pick of the 15 best laptops you can buy this year 1 Get incredible deals on Samsung smartphones - but be quick 2 Galaxy Note 20 may fix a major Samsung flagship annoyance 3 AMD threatens to wreck Nvidia’s launch party with monster graphics card release 4 I 10 migliori film Originali Netflix e 5 tra i peggiori 5 Canon EOS R5 listed for an eye-watering price on Australian retailer's website TechRadar is part of Future US Inc, an international media group and leading digital publisher. Visit our corporate site.Shall do that soon, though with the launch of E-M1 Mark II I am tied to the office for a bit, there are plenty of work to do

You can also remotely trigger a movie recording, although only at a maximum quality of 1080p, even though the file is being recorded internally to the camera’s own SD card; annoyingly the ability to tap to refocus is still unavailable when remotely triggering a movie, ruling out the chance of remote focus-pulling.Which brings me to the built-in stabilisation, which remains a highlight of the Olympus system. Olympus has long championed built-in sensor-shift stabilisation which has the benefit of working with any lens you attach, new or old, native or adapted. While Panasonic and Sony now also steadily improving built-in stabilisation, Olympus remains at least one step ahead and the EM1 Mark II is no different.Of course there’s nothing stopping you from assembling the still images yourself in software later to generate a movie with whatever quality and frame rate you desire, but the EM1 II does fall behind the in-camera timelapse movie options of rivals. In particular, Panasonic’s Lumix G cameras offer a variety of frame rates and resolutions, even allowing 4k at smooth rates. Olympus really needs to update this part of its operating system rather than just inheriting the limited functionality of earlier models.Wow. That is excellent news. I was always hoping they would add that with a firmware update to the "old" E-M1 but it never happened. This makes me happy, really great news.

Olympus OM-D E-M5 Mark II یک دوربین فشرده ی 16 مگاپیکسلیه که می تونه عکس هایی با کیفیت 40 و یا حتی 64 مگاپیکسل هم بگیره... http Olympus OM-D E-M5 Mark II یک دوربین فشرده ی 16 مگاپیکسلیه که می تونه عکس هایی با کیفیت 40 و یا حتی 64 مگاپیکسل هم.. Hey Steve, I would love to do some long exposure shooting too. Unfortunately I have not had the luxury of time to do so, live has been super busy lately. These first tests prove that the EM1 Mark II can maintain 15fps with its mechanical shutter for decent bursts in RAW or JPEG, but that there’s a measurable benefit to using a UHS-II card in Slot-1. Doing so will extend the total burst depth at the top speed as well as clearing the buffer afterwards – and the latter is important as the EM1 Mark II frustratingly won’t let you play any images from the burst until it’s finished writing all of them to the card (although you can fire-off more during this time if desired).

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