What's in October-December 2014?
We dive under the sea with Aaron Gekoski, who explains why he's hooked on underwater photography and how his Canon equipment stands up to the task. Tom Sheppard explores with Canon's EF 16-35mm 4L IS USM wide-angle zoom lens. We also give our first impressions of the upgraded Digital Photo Professional RAW image conversion software and look at the evolution of the LCD screen, which dates back earlier than you may think. Plus Brian Worley considers the challenges of focusing on moving subjects.
Join today and start with this issue >
Give a gift
T: +44 (0)1869 331741
P: EOS magazine, The Old Barn, Ball Lane, Tackley, Kidlington, OX5 3AG, UK
© 2014 Robert Scott Publishing Ltd
Company registered in England and Wales, registration number 4663971
Where can I buy?
EOS magazine is only available by subscription. Join today and we'll start you with this issue.
What's the best way to transfer images from your camera to your computer? We explore the options and compare card readers with direct camera connection.
Tom Sheppard is a big fan of wide-angle lenses. He was among the first to take home the latest version of Canon's EF 16-35mm L super-wide zoom. Though it has a smaller maximum aperture than its predecessors, it has the benefit of IS. Tom sees how the new lens shapes up.
Automatically focusing on moving subjects is a tough challenge for your camera, says Brian Worley. The resolution of modern EOS cameras and the ability to scrutinise pictures at a pixel level increases the need for accurate autofocus.
What's the appeal of taking pictures of aquatic creatures? Aaron Gekoski tells us why he's hooked on underwater photography and offers tips for budding scuba diving snappers who want to take their EOS cameras below the surface.
Viewing an image on the back of the camera is a key step in the digital photography revolution that is often taken for granted, but the technology that makes it possible has its origins in a 19th century discovery. We look into liquid crystal displays.
DPP version 4.0
Digital Photo Professional has recently been the subject of a major upgrade. More than just a make-over, the latest version provides some welcome new tools. Dave Baxter has been using the software and gives his first impressions.