Cambo Actus movements 00777_Cameras and lenses

More quality images with medium format and 100 megapixels camera and lenses

It is now close to 3 months since I am using more and more the new Fujifilm GFX 100s camera and a range of GFX lenses and adapters. This article will tell you about the new equipment and what I used them for.

Some 35 years ago, when I started photographing professionally, while still living in Brazil, another professional photographer told me that we should do anything to improve the quality of our image. He said It does not matter how you do it, even If you need to kill or steal, do it. Haha. I would not go as far as killing or stealing to buy a new lens or camera but I agree that we need to try to improve our images always. I prefer to invest more in elements that are directly linked to image capturing, that are lenses and camera body and less on flashes, bags and accessories.

With the development of the digital camera's sensors, you can now see very clearly that some lenses that were very good when you used on a 20-megapixel sensor show problems when used on a 50 or 100-megapixel camera. Do we need all this resolution?

When a client commissions me to take a picture of a person, product or place, they normally tell me where they will use it. Most of the time they end up on a website or on small market printing material. The clients have never complained that my images do not have sufficient resolution but I know how important it is to have good, sharp, large images we can crop and get all details we need. Some clients that asked for images for the web end up printing large banners and displays. The changes from 20 megapixels to 50 megapixels to 100 megapixels were not asked by any client, they are driven by the constant desire to improve the image quality and to deliver a better product to the clients.

When I moved from 23 Megapixels to 50 Megapixels, I wrote an article explaining the advantages. You can read this article here.

This photo (click to see larger) shows almost all the cameras and lenses we have. We used a Canon 5DS (50 MegaPixel) and a tilt-n-shift Canon 90 mm lens to photograph the other cameras and lenses.

Fujifim blackmagic and Canon Lenses and cameras_Cameras and lenses
Fujifilm Blackmagic and Canon Lenses and cameras_Cameras and lenses

There are 4 cameras in this picture, the Fujifilm 100s, a Canon 5D MK3, a video camera Blackmagic production 4K and a technical view camera from Cambo. I used a Canon 5DS to take this picture.

All these cameras can be used for filming. The video quality captured by the Blackmagic production 4K that records in 4K Raw on a super 35 sensor using Canon EF lenses is quite special. The Fujifilm 100s is also a super good video camera with constant focus, great low light sensibility and a great 4K medium format sensor. The Cambo camera is also great for filming when correcting the perspective of buildings and rooms is important.

The selection of the "correct" or "best" lens for each condition is subjective. I believe the lens selection is much more than simply trying to frame everything or to close up on something. This is the main reason why we need so many lenses. Some are quite specialized types such as the super wide angles, the macro lenses, the perspective correction lenses and adaptors.

These are the new medium format Fujifilm and Cambo cameras and lenses that allow us to capture with resolution from 100 to 400 megapixels (pixel shift).

Fujifilm gear_Cameras and lenses
Fujifilm gear_Cameras and lenses

From left to right:

  • Super wide angle 23mm that is great for architecture, realestate and interiors.
  • Macro 120mm for product photography, close-ups on features on products and also a very good portrait lens.
  • Medium zoom 45-100mm is super flexible for architecture, large products, travel and fashion.
  • Tele-zoom 100-200 is my most used lens. It is great for product shots and portraits. I love it for architecture details and landscapes.
  • The tele 250mm is a heavy but super good lens. I use it on portraits and product photos when I want a bit of compression.
  • Actus 90mm (lens on the Cambo camera) is a great lens for product photos of medium and large products.
  • Actus 15mm (lense on the far right) is wonderful for architecture, realestate and on small rooms.
  • Macro extension tube 45mm is used when we need to go super close for a super macro photo. I use this extension on the Cambo camera to get more of the products in focus, even on super macro conditions.
  • Techart EF-GFX converter is to use Canon EF lenses on the Fujifilm 100s. Not all Canon EF lenses would have an image circle and quality that can be used on the Fujifilm 100s body.

1 - Sensor size and resolution

The image quality of modern sensors is incredible. The companies are packing more and more pixels on small sensors but there is always a trade-off in every area. The decision to invest in a medium format camera is to get more quality and higher resolution, great and accurate colours, low noise, great dynamic range.

This is a comparison of the size of the sensors:

Sensor sizes
Sensor sizes

The Canon cameras 5D MK 3 and 5Ds are all full-frame cameras.

This shows a crop of a portrait, so you can see the amount of detail that is captured by this new camera. (click to see it larger)

Andjela Matijas 00224-Model Portfolio Photography
Andjela Matijas 00224-Model Portfolio Photography

Andjela Matijas 00224-Model Portfolio Photography 1
Andjela Matijas 00224-Model Portfolio Photography 1

2 - Correcting perspective and improving focus with tilt-n-shift lenses

Tilf and Shift movements Cameras and lenses
Tilt and Shift movements - Cameras and lenses

This is one special Canon lens the tilt-n-shift 24mm (TS-E 24mm). It is a great lens for architecture and interiors. I also use a TS-E 90mm that is a 90mm manual lens that is great for product photography.

You can play with the focal planes of the lens allowing you to increase or decrease the area in focus, correct perspective on buildings, photograph items on difficult angles and create panoramic and higher pixel composites.

These are the tilt movements of the lens and are very handy to have selective areas in focus. Great for product photography.

Tilf and Shift movements 00798_Cameras and lenses
Tilt and Shift movements - Cameras and lenses
Tilf and Shift movements 00796_Cameras and lenses
Tilt and Shift movements - Cameras and lenses

The shift movement is used to be able to photograph large objects such as buildings with fewer perspective distortions.

Tilt and Shift movements - Cameras and lenses
Tilt and Shift movements - Cameras and lenses
Tilt and Shift movements - Cameras and lenses
Tilt and Shift movements - Cameras and lenses

We can also rotate the lens and change the focal plane at an angle.

Tilt and Shift movements - Cameras and lenses
Tilt and Shift movements - Cameras and lenses

2 - The movements of a technical view camera - Cambo Actus GFX

The focus is achieved by increasing or decreasing the distance between the camera body and the lens.

Cambo Actus movements - Cameras and lenses
Cambo Actus movements - Cameras and lenses
Cambo Actus movements - Cameras and lenses
Cambo Actus movements - Cameras and lenses

With a technical view camera, you can not only tilt and shift the lens plane but also rotate, shift and tilt the backplane (camera body) as well. It allows for a more precise adjustment for perspective and focuses area improvement.

These are some of the movements (Click to see them larger):

Cambo Actus movements lens tilting - Cameras and lenses
Cambo Actus movements lens tilting
Cambo Actus movements lens tilting
Cambo Actus movements lens tilting
Cambo Actus movements lens tilting
Cambo Actus movements lens tilting
Cambo Actus movements camera plan shift
Cambo Actus movements camera plane shift
Cambo Actus movements camera plan shift
Cambo Actus movements camera plane shift
Cambo Actus movements camera plan shift
Cambo Actus movements camera plane shift
Cambo Actus movements lens rotation
Cambo Actus movements lens rotation
Cambo Actus movements lens rotation
Cambo Actus movements lens rotation

3 - Storing lenses and cameras - Humidity control

With many cameras and lenses, we invested in a cabinet that has a de-humidifier to keep all equipment in perfect optical shape. Humidity and dust are not good for the lenses and sensors.

Gear cabinet with humidity control- Cameras and lenses
Gear cabinet with humidity control- Cameras and lenses

Thank you for reading and send me your comments and questions.

Remote shooting touch screen

ASUS ProArt Display PA148CTV test in a commercial studio

I received the ASUS ProArt PA148CTV screen from ASUS Australia to use and test for a couple of weeks and give my opinion regarding the product and its use in a commercial advertising photography studio. If you are not interested in all details you can jump and read my conclusions at the end of the article.

I identified 3 areas where the monitor could be very useful for my work.

  1. As an extra screen close to the camera and product when tethering in Capture One.
  2. As the main screen on a location also tethering with Capture One (or Lightroom)
  3. As a video monitor when filming.

To read all technical specs of the monitor, click on this image:

Asus Website
ASUS Website

Let's go to each of the specific uses:

1 - As an extra screen close to the camera and product when tethering in Capture One or Lightroom.

There are many advantages of photographing with the camera directly connected into a computer (Tethering) and the most important is to be able to inspect well the composition, exposure, colour and focus.

This is my current studio setting:

Large screen and keyboard
Large screen and keyboard

I use this large screen attached to a small computer, a small wireless keyboard and a mouse. This stand has wheels and I can move it around the studio when shooting but it is heavy and not really mobile.

My workflow goes like this: Place product on the table, adjust camera and lights, shoot. Walk back to inspect results on the large screen. Walk back adjust, shoot, back to screen. Walk back and forth until it is perfect.

With the ASUS as a second screen, the time and walking have reduced. This is how it looks like as a second screen closer to the product.

Two screens connected
Two screens connected

As you can see, both screens are connected to the same computer as an extended desktop. In this test, I was using a short HDMI video cable and the product is close to the main screen. You can have a long HDMI cable for extra flexibility.

What I love about the screen:

Good resolution, sharp, good colour but the best is IT IS TOUCH SCREEN!

Seriously, it is fantastic to be able to do what you need directly in the screen.

Image zoom touch screen
Image zoom touch screen

Zoom in and inspect focus and exposure. In this picture, I have the focus mask and exposure warning on.

Remote shooting touch screen
Remote shooting touch screen

And you can change the camera settings and fire directly on the screen.

This next image shows the small PC with the Tethered cable (orange) connected, the monitor on a standard light stand and the PC in a clamp attached to the same light stand. Note that the screen is non-reflective and very comfortable to use.

Small computer and screen on Light stand
Small computer and screen on light stand

Extended desktop, touch-screen settings and how it all works

It took me a few hours testing and researching to find out how to get the two screens to work well together.

The two screens have different native resolutions, the larger Benq is a 4K screen and ASUS is Full HD. I did not want to reduce the resolution of the large screen, so the solution was to extend the desktop to both monitors.

Extended desktop

Extended desktop

The monitor started showing the extended desktop on the correct resolution but for the touch screen to work, we need to tell Windows which screen has the touching capability.

This is done by adjusting the "tablet PC Settings" and clicking Setup.

Tablet PC touch screen setting
Tablet PC touch screen setting

It will show the following message on each screen, one at a time. You press "enter" or touch the screen to select the one with the touching capabilities.

Touch screen identification
Touch screen identification

USB C Cable - Video and Touching functionality

The monitor sends the touching screen information to the PC via a USB cable. The video signal goes normally with the HDMI but with my PC, it all goes with the USB-C. So, only one cable can supply the video signal as well as the mouse movement signal.

This small PC I am using inside the studio is an Intel NUC, formally called "Skull Canyon". It is very good and fast.

Preparing Capture One for a second monitor.

Capture One has a "Dual Screen" mode but I found it not to be a good solution here. It spreads the panels over two screens and this is not what I need. I want the main large monitor to show all the normal Capture One tools and panels while the second smaller screen to have only some of the tools.

I need a viewer where I can zoom in on the image and inspect it well, a panel with a histogram and a panel with the camera adjustments.

This is how I did on Capture One. First I created a new Viewer (Windows + Viewer) or F10.

Extra View panel
Extra View panel

I moved the new viewer to the ASUS monitor. You can create as many floating tools as you need and move them to the ASUS monitor.

Duplicaing panels for extra screen
Panels for extra screen

Of all tools that you may float and have on the extra monitor, I selected the Camera and the Exposure Evaluation tools. They are the two most important to me. The following image shows how I am using the monitor. Note that the viewer has only two tools and was customized with the Focus Mark and Expo Warning.

View on Asus Capture One
View on ASUS Capture One

Canon and Fujifilm Cameras X Capture One and Lightroom

I have used Canon cameras (5Ds) and Lightroom for many years and most recently I have started using the Fujifilm GFX 100s and Capture One Pro.

I can talk about the advantages and differences between the cameras and these two great products when capturing images but not in this article. Here I just want to say a few things that are relevant while using the monitor as a second screen.

Capture One and Lightroom normally work a lot better with Canon cameras while tethering. The Live View of Capture One using a Canon camera is close to "perfect". Responsive, full of options and a great pleasure to use. The Live View (CO and Lightroom) for the Fujifilm GFX100s do not work that well. You cannot fire or adjust the camera while on Live View.

I am not saying that it is all perfect with a Canon and not good with Fujifilm. There are things that Capture One communicates better with a Canon camera but there are others that Fujifilm does just as well or better.

This is just to say that if you use a Canon camera (I do not know anything about Nikon or other brands), you may have the Live View on the ASUS screen instead of the viewer as I have.

2 - As the main screen on a location also tethering with Capture One (or Lightroom)

There are times when we have to move out of the studio to a location but do not want to stop tethering and limit our capacity to judge the results on a large screen.

I have used wireless SD card transmitters, CamRanger wireless, laptops and even carried tables, monitors and computers to warehouses, hotels, restaurants and factories. All these options have their advantages and work well but this touch screen creates a very nice, small, light and reliable solution.

The studio computer is very small and light. It is currently attached to the light stand using a clamp with a flexible arm. If you want to have something more permanent, I suggest a double-stick tape and place the computer on the back of the monitor.

It is very easy and fast to move from the studio to a location. All I need to do is to remove the tethering cable from the PC and the HDMI cable from the large screen. It makes for a super-light, fully portable set to take anywhere that has electricity. No need to transfer files in any way. It is just like if you were working in the studio.

When you are back in the studio, no need to transfer anything. It is all on the same computer.

Have a look at these photos where I was photographing using only the ASUS screen.

On-location tethering
On-location tethering

Note the PC with the flexible arm and clamp. A "flexible" solution but works.

On-location tethered
On-location tethering

PC connected to the camera and the monitor.

On-location tethered
On-location tethering

It shows the main screen of Capture One on the ASUS monitor with all your tools on the right place.

In this configuration, I can still have the Capture One "Capture Pilot" server running and the client can see what I am photographing on an iPad/Web/Phone. It does not require any other WiFi software.

I think this solution is better than a notebook because of its price, performance, flexibility and ease of use. You would need a quite good notebook to have the same processing power, hard disk and memory as this small PC. It is easier to move around, it is well secured on the light stand and no need for a keyboard, mouse/mousepad or a table/support for the notebook. You can fit it in a very small place and it is light and powerful. The only disadvantage is that this configuration does not run on batteries.

3 - As a video monitor when filming.

It is not a surprise that the ASUS PA148CTV works very well as a video monitor.

My Fujifilm GFX 100s camera has a micro-HDMI video out and the ASUS PA148CTV also uses this as a video-in port. I used a relatively long (close to 2 meters) cable. It is in fact, for this camera, I used two cables. One is a micro-HDMI to a Female HDMI small cable and the other was a micro-HDMI and a full-size HDMI longer cable. Sometimes we need to place the camera in hard-to-reach places and have a long cable helps.

There are many small video recorders such as the Atomos range that are great. They are an almost required tool for many video producers. This ASUS screen can be used as a larger monitor attached to a recorder or directly connected to the HDMI output of the camera when the main recording is taking place inside the camera. In both cases, its colour quality and precision are very important.

Filming products and monitoring on ASUS

With the Fujifilm GFX100s, you can select the film simulation or the Log type you want to have on the memory card and on the HDMI output port. You can have the HDMI port set to output the video with a Velvia film simulation or any of the 10+ other looks while on the card you record on a low saturation and low contrast (better for colour grading) log-based file.

Focus and Color checking with ASUS

It can also be used to compare each film simulation mode and decide which one is better for a scene. The ASUS screen is of very high image quality, sharp, excellent colour sRGB reproduction and calibrated. A good monitor is very important when filming.


ASUS PA148CTV is light, has good resolution, mat finish (low reflection), great colour rendering, well built, easy to use and adjust. It has a nice support flap on the back for desktop use with plenty of working angles. It comes with a nice padded pouch for transportation as well. All of these are great but for me, what makes it very special is that you can mount it on a light stand or tripod and it is a touch screen.

It can be used as the main screen on light and portable capturing computers for tethering shooting or as a second screen closer to the shooting area. The touch screen allows you to inspect the images well, adjust the camera and all controls fast and easy.

It is also a very nice screen to monitor your video production.

I did not know I needed one but now I want one.

Please send me your comments and questions. Thank you.

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5D S at 100 Zoom Sharpenned


Do you need all this resolution? Why and when you need it?

The original article was written when Zoom Studio was named Aguiar Photography.

In my commercial photography business, I always try to have the best equipment for the job and Canon has just released the Canon 5D-S with a 50.6-megapixel full-frame sensor. Firstly I would like to say that I do not have any business relationship with Canon and I am not sponsored by Canon. I have been using Canon cameras for a long time. I used film cameras such as the Canon AE1,  A1 and T90 as well as a long list of digital cameras.

A few weeks ago I received a 5DS and a 5DS-R from Canon Melbourne (Canon Professional Services) to test and choose which model would be best for us in the studio. I selected the 5DS as it is a more versatile camera.

This post is not about the new features or the comparison between the two models. It is a practical test comparing images from a Canon 5D Mark 3 with 22 megapixels and the 5D S with 50 megapixels. The objective is to see if we have practical advantages using the new camera.

The test was to photograph a simple but detailed object using the same lens, location, angle, exposure and only change the body of the camera from the 5D MK 3 to 5D S. The second part is to inspect both images and compare the results.

Firstly you can see the two images without any cropping. You can click on the image to see it larger. These are 1200 px wide Jpg images.

5D MK3 Full Image
5D MK3 Full Image
5DS Full Image
5DS Full Image

Canon 5DS full frame image

Observation 1:

Looking at these two photos, when they are reduced to a web-friendly size and JPG compressed, there is not any significant advantage from one camera to the other.

That is only true if you know that you will only need these images on relatively small sizes such as the ones currently used on the web and will not need them any significantly larger. Ever.

Let's see these two images at 100 % view. That means the "print" size.

The Canon 5D MK III is really a great camera and you can read a lot of what is in the posters. Click on the image to see it larger.

The Canon 5D S at the same 100% view presents a larger image. Note that these two images were not sharpened.

5D MK 3 at 100 Zoom
5D MK 3 at 100 Zoom

Canon 5D S Image at 100% View

5DS at 100 Zoom
5DS at 100 Zoom

This is the 5DS 100% View after a sharpen filter is applied. Click on the images and see if you can read the small prints.

5D S at 100 Zoom Sharpenned
5D S at 100 Zoom Sharpenned

Observation 2:

The 100% view shows already the amount of extra information that the 5DS has when comparing to the 5D MK 3. It means that you can have a very large, super sharp, top quality print without any special software,

Nowadays we have very good programs that prepare small images to be printed bigger than it would normally be acceptable. They work on creating pixels based on nearby pixels. The final results vary a lot from product to product and from image to image.

The "native" (300 pixels/inch) of a 5D MK 3 using all the sensor would produce a print 32 cm x 48 cm and the 5D S would produce a print 49 cm x 73 cm.  These sizes are only indicative and with a properly exposed image, you should be able to produce much larger images.

I do not want to go on defining how large one print can go as it depends on so many factors such as the subject, artistic interpretation of the image, paper, where it will be displayed, the distance it will be seen, sharpness applied and so on.

Basically, big files, big prints, huge files, huge prints.

Now let's imagine that our client wants to have a print-only the poster "The Gondoliers". It would be such a small part of the whole frame. Could we do it? See these images:

To get that close to the poster, I have to zoom 732%. It shows each pixel.

5D MK III at 732 Zoom
5D MK III at 732 Zoom

I do not think the Canon 5DS image of the poster can be used as is but at a bit smaller size parts of it could be used. Compare the faces on the poster on the left side.

Canon 5DS at 465% zoom.

Observation 3:

Having a bigger resolution image gives you more crop options and gives you more future options for the images. You may decide later to enlarge only parts of one image showing more details or a different perspective.  Having big resolution files will help your images to be useful for longer. Currently, our TVs and computer monitors are only up to 4K resolution (8 Mega Pixels) and a 20 megapixel image is approximately 1.5 bigger than the resolution of the TV. How will that image look like in the TV 10 or 20 years from today?

The disadvantage of having big high-resolution cameras:

  • Price
  • Storage - Memory cards and backup disks
  • Time copying and processing files
  • Need to have top quality lenses
  • Need to have good technique when capturing the images. Vibrations and all small problems become big problems.

There are many other technical items of the two cameras such as noise during low light conditions and high light details recovery that I have not compared. I still love and regularly the Canon 5D MK 3 and probably in a few months I will be able to give my impressions on other aspects of the 5DS body.

There are two features of the 5DS that I love. One is the "Mirror lock" at 1/8s or 1/4s. It moves the mirror up and shot after 1/4s. A great way to reduce vibration without needing to press the shutter twice as with the 5D MK 3. I wish Canon releases an update for the 5D MK3 including this feature. The second one is the USB 3 cable. It is so good to work tethered (connected directly to the computer) and have the full RAW image transferred in seconds. The cable has a plastic part that screws onto the body of the camera and keeps it all well connected.

To close this article, I have prepared the following image showing the size of the images of some popular cameras and sizes.

Sizes Compare
Sizes Compare

Please leave your comments, questions and share this post. Thank you.

Other Articles

Click on the image to read the article

BlackMagic Production 4K

Ultra High Definition Video (4K) has arrived. Full frame raw 4K Blackmagic production camera.

The original article was written when Zoom Studio was named Aguiar Photography.

We have upgraded some of our video equipment to recording in Ultra High Definition. It gives us four times the resolution of the Full HD format.

This Blackmagic production 4k camera gives us more flexibility when processing the film, more options for image correction and colour grading. At the end of the day, it all translates into a higher quality video for our customers.

This new format brings some problems with the storage of the videos and the computer power required for processing the files. We have also upgraded some of our post-processing equipment and storage to process these huge files. We added faster and larger discs and special video cards.

This image shows the Black Magic Production 4K camera in operation connected to an audio mixer, soft focus and a small led panel.

Now we can provide 4K video recording for all our customers. It is simply a device that has a large sensor, very high resolution and this translates to better image quality.

There are other 4K cameras in the market but this one uses a full 35mm sensor and records in RAW format. It gives us great options to recover details on highlights and dark areas and it uses full frame Canon lenses. Great quality images!

To understand more about the 4K advantages, see this video:

Please leave your comments, questions and share this post. Thank you.


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