EOS magazine October-December 2007 back issue
Email to a Friend
Add to Favorites
|Add to cart
|In this issue...
Regulars & features
- New products EOS 40D; EOS-1Ds Mk III; EF 14mm f2.8L II USM; EF-S 18-55mm f3.5-5.6 IS; EF-S 55-250mm f4-5/6 IS; WFT-E3; BG-E2N.
- Professional showcase Nevada Wier is something of a specialist when it comes to photographing indigenous people in remote parts of the world. She talks to Angela August about keeping travel photography creative.
- Gallery Your prize-winning photographs.
- Experience Seminars Forthcoming EOS photographic courses.
- Viewpoints A selection of your comments and queries.
- Personal choice The EOS 350D and 400D are sophisticated digital cameras with many different functions. Gary Friedman gives a guide to the best basic settings.
- Shutter action Do you know how your EOS controls the amount of light reaching the digital sensor or film? Robert Scott looks inside your camera to reveal the secrets of the shutter with two blinds.
- Focus points All EOS models now have multipoint focusing. But what is this and how does it work? Philip Raby helps you to understand and apply this powerful and creative camera function.
- Storage viewers Canonís Media Storage Viewers allow you to save and store your digital images from your cameraís media cards while youíre out and about. We take a look at this handy accessory.
- Soft and easy A Speedlite flash unit and a Lastolite Ezybox combine to give a portable lighting system. David Newton explores how it can be used to best effect.
- Stable lenses An image stabilisation lens is invaluable when shooting in low-light conditions, or whenever camera shake might ruin your photographs. Philip Raby explains how it works.
- Shooting double Many EOS digital cameras allow you to shoot in both RAW and JPEG simultaneously. David Newton looks at why you might choose to shoot in two different file formats at the same time.
- Print processes The latest Canon printers can produce photo quality prints at the push of a button, but choosing the right printer can be bewildering. David Newton clears the confusion.