Rolig film-quiz
Postad av PerOlus den 23 Jun 2009 vid 14:20

Gotta catch em all

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Stifu @ Jun 23rd 2009 16:35
oh man, den var svår

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Lovely rabbit!! I too used to woednr how people co @ Oct 11th 2015 1:58
Lovely rabbit!! I too used to woednr how people could create something just by folding a piece of paper. As I have practiced it, I find that origami is a bit like music or like painting. We learn the basics notes or color combinations, and little by little we start to add "vocabulary" until one day we are able to do something on our own.
There are really no <a href="http://lcxmmbld.com"> @ Oct 12th 2015 10:11
There are really no <a href="http://lcxmmbld.com">redrocing</a> limitations with any camera the limitations come from memory cards.SDHC memory cards, by specification, have a maximum storage size of 32GB. The also have a single, continuous (i.e. one long video) size limitation of 4GB per file. That means if you're shooting a really long video and it's size reaches 4GB, the camera automatically continues <a href="http://lcxmmbld.com">redrocing</a>, but to a 2nd new file. This is because SDHC cards use a FAT32 file system, where 4GB is the maximum size of any single file. Again, these limitations are strictly due to the SDHC format and have nothing to do with a camera (whether it be a T2i or any other brand/model).If you want a bigger card, you have to use the new SDXC memory cards, which based on specs, can hold up to 2TB. However, the largest SDXC memory cards currently available are 64GB and these cards with speeds fast enough for video (Class 6 or higher) run around $500. By the way, the T2i accepts both SDHC and SDXC memory cards.And yes, you simply multiply Canon's specs per the storage limits of your memory cards. If a 4GB card can hold 12 minutes of video, then a 32GB card can hold 96 minutes of video. They are not pulling a fast one , it's just math.
There are really no <a href="http://lcxmmbld.com"> @ Oct 12th 2015 10:12
There are really no <a href="http://lcxmmbld.com">redrocing</a> limitations with any camera the limitations come from memory cards.SDHC memory cards, by specification, have a maximum storage size of 32GB. The also have a single, continuous (i.e. one long video) size limitation of 4GB per file. That means if you're shooting a really long video and it's size reaches 4GB, the camera automatically continues <a href="http://lcxmmbld.com">redrocing</a>, but to a 2nd new file. This is because SDHC cards use a FAT32 file system, where 4GB is the maximum size of any single file. Again, these limitations are strictly due to the SDHC format and have nothing to do with a camera (whether it be a T2i or any other brand/model).If you want a bigger card, you have to use the new SDXC memory cards, which based on specs, can hold up to 2TB. However, the largest SDXC memory cards currently available are 64GB and these cards with speeds fast enough for video (Class 6 or higher) run around $500. By the way, the T2i accepts both SDHC and SDXC memory cards.And yes, you simply multiply Canon's specs per the storage limits of your memory cards. If a 4GB card can hold 12 minutes of video, then a 32GB card can hold 96 minutes of video. They are not pulling a fast one , it's just math.
(2012 Model) (Electronics) Wanted a superzoom @ Oct 13th 2015 0:47
(2012 Model) (Electronics) Wanted a superzoom with Panorama mode so the<a href="http://feknifff.com"> ciehcos</a> are fairly limited. This week both the Sony HX200V and Nikon P510 came out so bought them both to compare. The first review by techguy gives some nice details about the camera so I won't repeat his comments. I've played with them now for a couple of days and do not claim to be an expert by any means so take these comments with a grain of salt. These are just initial impressions.I found overall the Sony took nicer pictures than the Nikon which tended to give a slight yellow hue on grass. And when enlarging the pictures the detail was better. The Sony produced slightly clearer pics both indoors and out and skins tones were a little warmer and more natural. The Sony also allows you to adjust the color and vividness to personal taste, don't believe the Nikon allowed for this.I did like the size and feel of the Nikon better, the menu was a little more user friendly I thought and so was the layout of buttons. Start up time was about equal, although be aware with the Nikon if you choose to have it display the Coolpix icon it delays this by a couple of seconds.One feature I found very useful is the Sony tells you how much time remains in minutes, not just a bar graph, I hate running out of power unexpectedly. Biggest gripe so far with the Sony is the power cord/charger. It's nearly as big as my laptop charger. Wish they would do it like Nikon or Panasonic. I travel on a motorcycle and space is very limited so this is a pain.Sony puts the Panorama mode on the top dial while Nikon buries it with the Scene mode and the view finder turns on automatically if you put your eye to it, both thoughtful touches. I really wanted to like the Nikon more, mainly due to the better charger layout but in the end, good pictures is what it all about so the Nikon will be going back.
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