What's in January-March 2016?
With EOS camera technology increasingly more able to cope in low light conditions, we visit the dark side of daylight this issue, guided by David Zdanowicz and his trusty EOS 6D. His one-minute long exposure of Whitby Abbey taken early morning is our dramatic cover shot.
In addition we pitch the new Canon EF 50mm f1.8 STM against other 50mm lenses in the line-up, employ DPP as our teacher and look how to tease maximum sharpness from our EOS images.
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The ulimate prime?
In 1987 Canon introduced its first EF 50mm lens for the EOS system, with an update three years later, then nothing until now. At first glance the optics don't appear to have changed in 25 years. Does this mean it was right first time or has Canon managed to introduce the mightiest prime of all with the new EF 50mm f1.8 STM?
"Like any other photographer, I find low-light photography one of the most challenging techniques. Having said that, I absolutely love it. Before and after sunrise are my favourite times to shoot. I love the colours."
Learn Dave Zdanowicz's techniques and tips for successful low-light images.
Which is best? Full-frame or APS-C? Is a bigger sensor always better when it comes to choosing your EOS camera or are there arguments for the smaller size? And how important is the sensor anyway? We investigate and offer our advice.
Making its first appearance on EOS cameras in 2003 this feature has become much more flexible over the years, giving you a lot more control over your camera's settings and performance. We show you how it works and how to set and customise it to suit your photography.
Built-in wireless flash
The popularity of wireless flash has increased over the last few years, in part because this functionality has been added to recent cameras with built-in flash. So what is it and how can you use it to improve your photos?
Let DPP teach you
Learn about all the features of your camera without taking lots of photos. Simply open a RAW image in Canon's DPP and away you go...
In pursuit of sharp images
Every photographer wants pin sharp pictures, yet images can look soft on-camera and on your computer. Why is this? We look at cause and cures.