Ferrari, Lambo, Mclaren, Buggati, Porsche GT3 and Turbo, GTR all only paddle shifters now. Other cars that still offer both stick and dual clutch paddle shifte, double clutch is faster, the VWR or GTI, BMW exM3 now M4. After driving and owning a fast dual clutch paddle shift car, I have no desire to ever manually shift again.Depending on the car, I might disagree!
To be fair, that wording is ambiguous. Pro and high end market focus and challenging full frame is not the same as bringing to market a full-frame offering.
Well especially the last question is answered clear I think..
'At the moment we’re focusing on the APS-C format but in the longer term, after we’ve completed our lens lineup… I can’t deny the possibility. '
So, eventually it'll come..
*Actually my clients do care what gear is used for their project. They want to know that "professional" cameras were used to create images for their catalogs/designs etc. Usually this means whipping out my ancient Canon 40D with a monstrosity of a lens attached to illustrate the "professional-ness" of my gear. And then using my tiny (comparatively) FF manual focus camera to do the actual work.
I would throw out there most people do not use their camera to the max very often either. Mostly happy snaps which you are right is easily done with a P&S or smart phoneThe car analogy is curious, because unlike cameras you don't often get to use your car to the max.
I would throw out there most people do not use their camera to the max very often either. Mostly happy snaps which you are right is easily done with a P&S or smart phone
Agreed. Though I tend to push my (photography) gear to its limits. The motorcycle on the other hand, stays well within its limits.
All joking aside, this thread has got me thinking about how little I use most of the things I own at their to their full potential. That being said I also now recognize how much more fun it is to drive my car at only half of its max potential as compared to driving my wife’s Prius at it’s max