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  • DJI Mavic Air - Soon for Rent



    The tiny drone really has come a long way since the Spark was released. And as far as the features go, and demonstrations being given during the DJI live stream, it definitely seems worthy of the Mavic name.

    But let’s have a quick look at some of the new features and design choices.

    • New ventilation system to pull air through the drone and prevent overheating
    • Newly designed 3-axis gimbal for better protection, control and precision
    • Redesigned smaller controller to fit in your pocket
    • The drone itself also fits in your pocket
    • It’s half the size and 41% lighter than the Mavic Pro.

    3-Axis Gimbal Camera
    The Mavic Air is the most portable DJI drone to house a 3-axis mechanical gimbal, with its angular vibration range reduced to 0.005°. Set in a triangular formation, gimbal dampeners help create even steadier shots.

    32 MP Sphere Panoramas

    In addition to Horizontal, Vertical, and 180° panoramas, the Mavic Air stitches 25 photos together in just eight seconds to create crystal-clear 32 MP Sphere panoramas.1 View them from an immersive perspective with DJI Goggles.

    4K 100 Mbps Video

    The Mavic Air shoots video at an incredible 4K 30 fps, recording at 100 Mbps to capture every second with UHD quality.

    Slow-Motion Video

    With support for recording 1080p 120 fps slow-motion video, the Mavic Air captures all your epic high-speed adventures.

    HDR Photos

    New HDR algorithms help you obtain the right exposure settings intelligently, according to lighting conditions. Overexposed or dark areas are processed for more natural transitions between highlights and shadows, while DSP acceleration allows for more efficient shooting.

    With HDRWithout HDR

    12 MP Stills

    The Mavic Air’s onboard camera integrates a 1/2.3”12-megapixel CMOS sensor and an f/2.8 lens with a35-mm equivalent focal length of 24 mm to shoot high-quality photos and videos.

    8 GB Internal Storage

    In addition to a Micro SD card slot, 8 GB of internal storage let you save photos and videos directly tothe aircraft and export files through its USB 3.0Type-C port.

    Shot on Mavic Air

    Geometric Elegance

    Expressing geometric precision, the Mavic Air's arms fold flush against its aerodynamic chassis. Magnesium alloy brackets reinforce the seven onboard cameras, rear vents dissipate heat efficiently, and the primary gimbal camera is recessed forbetter protection.

    3D Foldable Design

    As tall and wide as a smartphone when folded, the Mavic Air is an ultraportable drone that stretches the boundaries of what's possible for a device its size.

    Foldable Remote Controller

    The dedicated remote controller uses a foldable, low-profile, ergonomic design to hold your smartphone for maximum convenience. Detachable control sticks store inside the remote controller to pack more comfortably on the go.

    Intelligent & Intuitive

    Easy to Use,Fun to Fly


    ActiveTrack can sense up to 16 selectable subjects simultaneously,2 letting you choose the right tracking subject. With higher tracking precision and broader scenario applications, ActiveTrack follows targets even when they're running, jumping, or cycling.


    Choose from six different QuickShots — Rocket, Dronie, Circle, Helix, Asteroid, and Boomerang. All are just a tap away and will get you those epic selfie drone videos without needing to think about composing your shot. Share your new creations to social media through the DJI GO 4 app instantly.


    Fun, simple, and intuitive, SmartCapture offers a new and interactive way of controlling the Mavic Air by hand. Launch and control the drone with hand gestures, then take photos or videos however you like.


    If you want to focus on just your shot, select TapFly in DJI GO 4, which lets you fly wherever you tap on your mobile device screen. TapFly works in Forward, Backward, Free, and Coordinate modes, and you can adjust flight speed to suit all your aerial needs.

    Flight Safety

    Vision-Based Protection

    FlightAutonomy 2.0

    Using advanced VIO technology, the powerful sensor system in FlightAutonomy 2.0 consists of a primary gimbal camera, forward, backward, and downward dual-vision sensors, downward infrared sensing system, IMU redundancies, and a group of computing cores. Together, they collect and transmit information from the surrounding environment to the high-performance processor for more precise hovering and better flight performance. Advanced Pilot Assistance Systems (APAS) allow the aircraft to bypass obstacles in front of and behind it actively. Your grand adventures of discovery have never been so safe and easy.

  • Olympus 17mm F1.2 Pro sample gallery

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    The Olympus 17mm F1.2 promises to open up new possibilities for Micro Four Thirds shooters seeking razor-thin depth-of-field and smooth, 'feathered' bokeh. We've had the chance to do some shooting with it both close to home and on the road in Charleston, South Carolina. Take a peek at our extensive sample gallery.

    See our Olympus 17mm F1.2 Pro
    sample gallery

    Source: DP Review

  • 2017 Buying Guide: Best cameras for sports and action

    Are you a speed freak? Hungry to photograph anything that goes 'zoom'? Or perhaps you just want to get Sports Illustrated-level shots of your child's soccer game. Keep reading to find out which cameras we think are best for sports and action shooting.

    Source: DP Review

  • Hands-on: RAW Power for iOS

    If you’re a Mac-owning photographer, you probably used—or toyed with, or still stubbornly refuse to give up—Apple’s long-abandoned Aperture application for editing photos and managing your image library. The official replacement, Apple Photos, is targeted at a broader audience and lacks many of the Raw-editing features Aperture was built for.

    Now, former Aperture development lead Nik Bhatt, via his company Gentlemen Coders, has created RAW Power, a Raw image editor for Mac and iOS that digs deep into Raw editing and throws in some unique features, too. The just-released iOS version works on the iPhone and iPad, and pairs with the macOS version, which was released in 2016.

    On both platforms, RAW Power operates as a stand-alone app; on the Mac, it's also an editing extension in Apple Photos. If you already use Photos to store your photo library, it can still be your hub.

    RAW Power reads your Photos library directly, including Photos-created special albums for Portrait images, Favorites, and Selfies.

    Raw Boost

    A Raw file is the fullest available expression of the output from the camera's sensor, creating a file with a lot of image data to plumb. Aside from obvious adjustments such as exposure and color, a Raw editor can control aspects specific to the Raw format, such as sharpening and reducing digital noise.

    RAW Power leans on the Raw image support Apple builds into macOS and iOS. That includes reading Raw files from various cameras (because every model, maddeningly, has its own Raw variation, even by the same manufacturer), as well as how the data is interpreted.

    Sometimes that means manually circumventing some adjustments. Apple’s Raw converters apply a Boost setting to Raw photos to add color and punch to what would otherwise be a flat appearance. RAW Power can pull that back or turn it off for more control. A Black Boost slider gives you more latitude when adjusting dark portions of the image. Similarly, you can turn off the Gamut Map, which is a feature that reigns in tones to help prevent the values from going beyond the working color space (Adobe RGB or P3).

    Adjusting a washed-out Raw image using RAW Power on an iPad Pro. Here we're viewing the "before" image by tapping the Show Original button.
    The same Raw image as above, with the Raw Processing settings applied.

    As for other Raw-specific options, RAW Power can also adjust the overall black point, compensate for luma and color noise, apply sharpening and protect detail, and adjust local contrast using a Raw Contrast control.

    For all images, RAW Power offers clipping indicators, both in the histogram and as temporary overlays to see where the brightest and darkest portions have exceeded the image’s tonal and color ranges.

    The Curves feature adjusts each channel (red, green, blue, and the three together), with a couple of options. Normally, curves are applied in Gamma mode: a gamma correction is made to the data before the curve adjustment is made, and then the correction is reversed after the adjustment. As with Boost and Gamut Map, Gamma mode is designed to present a well-rounded result. Switching from Gamma mode to Linear mode removes those guardrails to give more editing latitude. Curves can be applied equally to the combined RGB channels, or, in Luminance mode, using an equation that doesn’t push color casts out of whack.

    Curve adjustments in Gamma mode

    Curve adjustment using Linear mode.

    Applying a curve in Linear mode initially presents a less saturated version of this image, but it opens the possibility of more specific editing.

    Depth Effect

    The Portrait mode on the iPhone 7 Plus, iPhone 8 Plus, and iPhone X uses the dual cameras on those devices to create a depth map of the scene, identifying objects in the foreground, such as a person’s head, and isolating it by artificially blurring the background. RAW Power can read the depth map and independently edit the shadows and highlights for foreground and background areas the iPhone identified. This works only for Portrait images captured under iOS 11, which saves the depth map with the original image. It can’t change the amount of blurring in the background, however.

    The depth overlay reveals the areas the iPhone cameras identified, with closer objects appearing brighter.
    The Depth Effect adjusts the highlights and shadows of foreground and background areas.

    Round Trip

    RAW Power saves all of its edits non-destructively. When you grant the app permission to modify the image stored in the Photos library, the edits themselves are saved as instructions; the pixels in the original image aren’t changed. The adjustments carry over to iCloud Photo Library to be updated on all your devices. The photo can be reverted to the untouched original at any time in Photos; if you re-open it in RAW Power, all of your adjustments are where you left them.

    RAW Power saves its edits back to the Photos library, with your permission.

    RAW Power is free to use, and includes most of the app’s editing features. The Advanced Adjustment Pack, a one-time $9.99 in-app purchase, unlocks the Curves, Depth Effect, and White Balance tools.

    Source: DP Review

  • 2017 Buying Guide: Best cameras for video

    Video features have become an important factor to many photographers when choosing a new camera. Read on to find out which cameras we think are best for the videophile.

    Source: DP Review

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