What's in April-June 2015?
Same great content, slightly revamped look – EOS magazine has had a bit of a facelift this issue (we're starting to feel our age – after all, we're 22 this year). Our jam-packed technique section starts this time with using slow shutter speeds to dramatic and creative effect with your EOS. We've got an in-depth article on choosing the right Canon lens for portraiture and mess around with time in our time-lapse feature. Plus we tinker with our EOS and venture into the world of Magic Lantern's software modifications.
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Convert to digital
Many photographers caught in the transition between film and digital have a wealth of images stored as slides or negatives waiting to be transferred into the digital domain. Dave Baxter examines some of the ways to cross the great divide.
Most photography freezes a moment in time, but by taking a long sequence of images we can briefly allow time some freedom to flow forwards or even backwards at a chosen rate. Find out how to make a time-lapse video.
With some photographers shooting 1000 images a day at 10 frames per second, it might be time to stand back and slow down. Forget about high-resolution and pin-sharp detail. Become and impressionist, using light rather than paint to create memorable images with your EOS.
Lenses for portraiture
Ask an experienced photographer about the best focal length for portrait photography and they will probably recommend 135mm. Good advice, but...
The software in your camera is the 'ghost in the machine' that makes it behave in a specific way. We try out third party software that works with Canon's code to provide new features. Dave Baxter switches on the Magic Lantern and asks how safe is it to tinker with the firmware inside your EOS.
We talk to Richard Garvey-Williams whose new book, Mastering Wildlife Photography, has just been published.