The more I use the EOS-M the more I'm impressed with it. The performance at higher ISO is great as this picture shows, and the pancake lens is impressive even wide open. I really like the touch to select focus and shoot option.
A close-up using the Eos-M and my Zeiss 100mm f/2. I really like the Eos-M for Macro work. I might do a review of the camera at some point, but for macro it is great to have a light body with an excellent live view.
I had the camera on a monopod to help me steady it. The touch-screen zoom helped to ensure critical focus - I was so confident of being in focus at the point of taking I only shot a single frame.
I loved the winter light on this.
Canon EOS M, f/6.3 @ 100 mm, 1/250, ISO 400, No Flash
Well I risked life and limb for these shots! I stood about 1/3 of the way down a sledging slope and used my 135L at or near wide open (f/2.0) to capture these shots. All need a little boost in exposure to get the snow white.
To assemble the tryptych I first cropped the middle shot to get the subjects a similar size in the frame to the other two and then used the Lightroom print function.
All were taken on the 1Ds3 - thank goodness for its good servo AF!
Just around sunset I took this three shot HDR of the peace pagoda on my Canon 8-15L Fisheye.
I mostly liked the result, but felt the fisheye distortion detracted from the shot. I used the lens profile in Lightroom from Canon's 15mm f/2.8 fisheye to combat some of the distortion. I include an original fisheye frame for comparison.
I had very little space for this sort of shot. I lit the background with a pair of softboxes and no light on Natalie. I then darkened the image and used selection tools in PSE to cut out Natalie. Finally I expanded the canvas and flood-filled.