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METZ 30-28 BRACKET STABALIZING SET

Web Code: 131DAY047  •  Mfr Code: BRACKET
METZ 30-28 BRACKET STABALIZING SET
Only $23.99 CAD
METZ 30-28 BRACKET STABALIZING SET is rated 5.0 out of 5 by 1.
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Special order item.
Special order - This item is not stocked in any of our stores. This item is available from our supplier but please order carefully, special orders are not returnable. Once your order is placed, it cannot be cancelled. Estimated delivery time is 3-4 weeks (Assuming our supplier has stock). Sorry, delivery time is subject to availability and we cannot guarantee delivery times for any special order item. Additional shipping charges may apply.
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Product Highlights
  • Metz Mecablitz 30-28 bracket set
  • For 30 CF6, 32 CT4, 32 CT8, 45 CT1, 45 CT3, 45 CT4, 45 CT5, 60 CT1 and 60 CT4 flash units
  • Made in Germany
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  • Metz Mecablitz 30-28 bracket set
  • For 30 CF6, 32 CT4, 32 CT8, 45 CT1, 45 CT3, 45 CT4, 45 CT5, 60 CT1 and 60 CT4 flash units
  • Made in Germany
 
 
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Really good and blazing fast "By camera standards, this is an old machine. If dogs age 7 years for each human year, cameras age at about 30 years per human year. At the time of writing that makes this little camera about 75! Don't be fooled, it's still quick on its feet. I'm a long-time, serious photographer. I prize small, light, portable and reliable without compromising quality. I use it mostly for stills but I can see it'd be really good for action. There is so much good here: it is really fast at pretty much everything except powering up. It focuses blazing fast and accurately (faster than most SLRs). It exposes reliably. It shoots a lot of frames per second, fast if that's what you need (faster than most SLRs). The sensor is a good one, lots of dynamic range, good colours, and it's not set to be over-saturated. It has good high ISO performance. It is actually pretty good with batteries (for this kind of camera). I can run all day and shoot about 400 batteries in the real world on the Sony battery. I bought some spares just in case, and you might consider the same if you see yourself shooting a lot. It's small and light, nice in the hand. The EVF is good, if not great. It's exceptional value (quality/cost). Thus risk of loss, damage, or moisture is a little more manageable. Sony makes the sensors for itself and a lot of the camera world. It seems to me that with this generation of camera, sensor technology reached a mature level and hasn't improved much since. Up until 2012, there was steady improvement in speed, accuracy or dynamic range. Not so much since. I don't use the built-in flash or use it for video, so I can't comment on these. No product is perfect. I (like so many) find the menus to be mind boggling. There are a lot of buttons and their layout seems a little hap-hazard to me. And some of the features are not properly named or documented. It takes time to get to know this little guy. As well, it is slow to start-up which I find annoying. I've missed shots due to that. dSLRs normally start immediately. Let's talk lenses. Mine came with the 16-50 OSS lens. The OSS works well, the lens is small and convenient. It covers a terrifically useful range and thanks to Sony for taking the initiative to give a really useful 16mm at the end. It makes a difference to me. It is convenient but not that great if you're serious. It has poor contrast, some ghosting, tonnes of distortion at the wide angle end and adequate resolution throughout at best. It doesn't vignette or bend horizons (after auto-correction). It is a compromised lens allowing a good starting point at an affordable price. Just don't be surprised or underestimate what the camera can do based on this. That being said, let's look at where you could go from the kit lens. Sony offers a limited but useful set of lenses. Don't kid yourself, it's not extensive. Check out the range if you're serious. If you're really serious and are OK with manual focus (the a6000 supports this pretty well) and aperture priority, there are tons of adapters to use lots of other lenses (which may be in your collection). Options are many... It's not perfect, but it's pretty darn good. The a6000 is the granddaddy of the APS rangefinders and it's still pretty good well into its retirement years."
Date published: 2016-10-08
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