Wide Angle Pro

Wide Angle Pro
Panasonic Lumix FZ18 sony h9 front?

After months of digging in the reviews that I decided not to go because of cost dslr. I want a camera with every-SLR-like features. I went into these two options, but I know that each camera has its pros and cons .. need some help here guys, I'm impressed with the FZ18 wide-angle to telephoto range, and shutter speed h9. the only thing I was dismayed by his lack h9 RAW format question is how important is RAW format? according to reviews, h9 has image quality issues and noise issues has lumix .. tsk .. taking into account these two cameras, What would you choose? some may suggest fuji S6500, but for me it is too bulky .. Better yet, choose E410 (Am I right?) Hehe .. please help, thanks in advance .. Im tired of reading reviews, I want personal opinions of individuals or .. thanks ..

It is difficult to recommend one based exclusively what you have written … I know nothing of what you're shooting more frequently, as their habits would make a recommendation easier, but I'll give you a opportunity. As for RAW … You can edit your photographs long after you finish taking them, with a program like Photoshop or RAW converter as CaptureOne? You see, RAW files from the camera are not natively recognized by most PCs, it is not a common format such as JPG, GIF, etc, so if you want to share your pictures with friends / family, you have to go to edit the RAW file, then save and convert it into a common file types like JPG. If your friends just took the RAW file and tried to open it, it is likely that your computer does not recognize the file type. Therefore, the disadvantage of RAW is that basically requires you to do (at least) a conversion file such a common one that can be displayed in another PC. Then you also face storage problems with a RAW file and then a lot of duplicates JPG file = converted from storage space requirements, both the camera and computer. RAW files are much larger than traditional JPG because they are (in mostly) uncompressed, so there are two ramifications of this: 1) Your available storage space on your memory card will be significantly reduced if you shoot in RAW. You'll get probably 50% the number of photos that get shot exclusively in JPG format. 2) You are faced with the problem of additional storage required PC RAW files take up much room, especially with the duplicate files converted, which can have additional space on the hard drive before you think. You also need a system for organizing the two sets of files. Now, that is the disadvantage of RAW. The upside of this has to do with if you do like to tinker and edit your photos. RAW does not apply any "in camera" filters (sharpening, color enhancement, etc.) to the image file, so it is literally "in gross ", or what the camera" sees "at the time the photo was taken. As a result, you have lots and lots of latitude in how to edit your photos. Given that the camera filters are not applied, you can adjust things like exposure, color temperature and white balance to your liking without having to deal with what the camera spits. Thus, the positive side of the premiums that would have increased capacity in the editing of your photos. This is important: RAW does not equal a better picture than a camera without it. The difference is in the photo editing that takes place off camera. So, looking at that description, does not that sound like RAW is an absolute necessity one for you? If so, then the Panasonic would be the way forward. Now, on to the more technical specifications … Are you shooting or action shots a lot? If so, H9 of the highest shutter speed for you. Are Traveling, having a lot of nature shots that require more telephoto? Then, the Panasonic is for you. Quite frankly, that I have yet to see the cameras that completely satisfied the needs of people for more zoom. That 18x is remarkable, and be very flexible, but that does not mean that Sony would not. After watching a side by side comparison to DPReview.com (See link 1 in my resources), I can understand how frustrating it would choose. Honestly, this is how I see it … With a Digital Camera out of the Digital Slr field, the noise problems are inevitable, as is the quality of the image. Most often, DSLR sensors are much smaller, so the attempt by these companies of putting more megapixels in which results in poor image quality / high ISO performance, but there are always exceptions. With photoediting programs out there, both of these cameras take pictures exceptional. With this in mind, unless you find yourself wanting to shoot in RAW and only then spend time and editing Images organization, I would go for Sony. I like the ability of shutter speed, ISO and ranges available. The high definition video out feature is impressive, and 15x zoom is more than enough. Offers a monstrous LCD screen has more pixels than the Panasonic, so it might be easier read. Now, I am not an expert in each chamber, but I had a digital SLR over three years and has been through tons of Digital Cameras before that and recommended many teams, so that's how I approach. Hope this helps.

Raynox HD-6600 Pro 0.66x Wide-angle Lens