You can not compare a 35 1.4 on Fuji and a 35 1.4 on a Leica as the Fuji will give you the FOV of a 50, so a 100% different lens, period. That’s the issue with APS-C and crop sensors. But it is what it is, and one must compare the same FOV as if I want a 35mm FOV I will not use a 35mm lens on a Fuji as that would give me more of a 50.
The Fuji APS-C lens lineup is also more extensive than the APS-C lenses currently offered by Sony APS-C. Fuji does not make a Full Frame mirrorless camera, so they have concentrated on creating an extensive range of APS-C lenses. Sony, on the other hand, design lenses for APS-C and Full Frame systems.DSLR and mirrorless cameras don't come cheap. And paying more doesn't neccessarily mean you're getting a great camera. Our expert lab tests every aspect of these cameras, from brands including Canon, Nikon and Olympus. Read our reviews.Which is better, a traditional full-frame DSLR or the new mirrorless full-frame Canon EOS R System? We asked leading extreme sports photographer and Canon Ambassador Richard Walch for his Canon full-frame comparison. Richard Walch is one of the world's most experienced action photographers.
Interestingly, there has been a move back towards full frame cameras recently. Arri launched the Alexa LF and the LF mini (with a sensor size slightly larger than full frame) and Canon brought out the C700FF and more recently the C500mkii, both of which are full frame (38.1x20.1mm). Sony have also got in on the act with the FX9. Firstly the.
APS-C is a sensor-size. Other sensors for DSLRs are Full-Frame or APS-H. CMOS is a type of sensor. Other sensors are CCD.
The EF 16-35mm on an APS-C body like the EOS 80D will give you an equivalent focal length of 25.6-56mm on a full frame camera body like a 5D Series camera. I think the zoom range of the 16-35mm on an APS-C body may be a bit narrow for many interior real estate shots.
One of the things I was most curious about was the “crop effect” of the sensor. Does a 50mm lens on a full frame function like an 80mm on a 1.6x crop? To test the crop effect, I'd need a 50mm on a crop and an 85mm on a full. I know this isn’t a perfect comparison. Ideally, I’d have an 80mm lens on my full frame, but an 85mm is close enough.
For full frame 35mm a lens must have an image circle larger than 43.27mm, and for a 15 x 22.5 mm APS-C frame, an image circle of at least 27.04mm. This is shown schematically below: As you can see, if you use a lens intended only for APS-C sensors on a full frame camera, the image circle would not cover the sides and corners of the frame.
For example, if you take a photo with a full frame camera, then take a photo of the exact same scene from the same distance with an APS-C camera, the full frame camera would create a larger image with more of the scene visible. The APS-C camera would generate a cropped image, with the area around the perimeter of the scene cropped out.
Full-frame and APS-C formats. Both A and E mount cameras have full frame and APS-C sensors options. Among the many sensor sizes in common use, full-frame is considered to be a large format while APS-C is a medium format. Both are popular for their individual advantages.
A weatherproof, full-frame ILC with a no viewfinder and a full-time electronic shutter plus a 49-point contrast AF system in a compact body that weighs only 370 grams.
We mentioned that the APS-C sensor is 1.5x smaller than the full-frame sensor. Look at the hyperfocal numbers above. You can use the “crop factor” number to convert a full-frame hyperfocal distance of a lens to an accurate distance for the same lens on your APS-C camera by multiplying the full-frame hyperfocal distance by 1.5 or (1.6 for.