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iOS 14 won't ruin older phones, but a second-gen iPhone SE is a tempting upgrade.
Those of us who were expecting Sony to have announced the Alpha A7S III by now – it has been a long time coming – will just have to wait a while longer.The A9 was already a very impressive camera and its successor retains most of the features that made it a superb snapper for press and sports photographers.All Sony has done is refined the original and given us an incremental upgrade, with some features that are definitely going to prove useful to the pros.To understand the small differences between the A9 and the A9 II, we should start with the common features the two shooters share.Sony Alpha A9 vs A9 II: the common features24.2MP Exmor RS stacked full-frame sensor
If it ain't broke, don't fix it: so the age-old adage goes, and the Sony Alpha A9 was practically perfect when it launched in April 2017.But age eventually catches up with all things and Sony snapper fans have been quietly clamoring for an updated version of the company's pro-level full-frame mirrorless sports camera.Today, the Japanese electronics giant has unexpectedly delivered one, announcing the Sony Alpha A9 II without any fanfare and (somewhat amazingly in 2019) little in the way of pre-release leaks.At first glance, the Sony Alpha A9 II appears to be much like its predecessor, sharing the A9's 24.9MP stacked CMOS sensor under the hood, the same 693 autofocus (AF) points that can cover 93% of the frame and the same 100-51,200 ISO range that's expandable to 50-204,800.Also like the older shooter, the A9 II can capture up to 20fps during continuous shooting with no viewfinder blackout – important for those nail-biting, jaw-dropping sporting moments – and shares the same 60 AF and auto-exposure calculations per second computation speed.Sony has implemented a few tweaks to make the A9 II a faster, smarter snapper than its predecessor, helping bring it up to 2019 standards and further cementing the A9's reputation as the go-to shooter for sports.
The Sony a9 is a speed demon that shattered records with 20 fps shooting at the 2017 launch, but its second generation is less about shattering speed records and more about taming the beast.On Thursday, October 3, Sony unveiled the new a9 II, a full-frame mirrorless camera with an updated processor for improved autofocus and new pro-level tools, including the ability to add metadata tags with voice commands.The Sony A9 II keeps the 24.2 full-frame stacked sensor delivering a still unbeaten 20 fps shooting speed, but updates to the latest Bionz X processor.That update enhances the camera’s hybrid autofocus system with increased accuracy and tracking for erratic movement, Sony says.Image processing, face detection, and noise reduction also improve thanks to the new processor.The autofocus system keeps the 693 phase-detection autofocus points and 425 contrast-detection points, along with the real-time Eye AF for both people and animals, video Eye AF, and real-time tracking added to the original A9 with a firmware update.
Sony today announced a successor to its popular A9 mirrorless interchangeable lens full-frame camera.The A9 II carries over some of the specs and stats of its predecessor, like the 24.2 megapixel stacked imaging sensor, but adds an upgraded BIONZ X image processor, which powers the much more powerful autofocus capabilities in the new camera.Sony debuted a number of improved AF features on its A6400 APS-C camera earlier this year, and it brought those and more to the A7R IV it launched at the beginning of September, and on this new iteration of the A9.There’s real-time eye autofocus for both people and animals, with right and left eye selection for animals, along with real-time eye AF during movie shooting, and the company’s real-time object tracking, which basically sticks your focus point to whatever you want to point it at remarkably well, based on my experience with it in other modern Sony cameras.Other new features to the camera include a body with upgraded dust and moisture resistance, which Sony also brought to the A7R IV, as well as a beefier design with a deeper grip that should be a welcome change in terms of ergonomics, especially for photographers with bigger hands.And while it uses the same battery, it also is rated for slightly more shots.
Rumours continue to surround the launch date of the hotly-anticipated Sony A9 II, and another image that's claimed to show the next-generation model has appeared on SonyAlphaRumors.The original Sony A9 has been on the market since April 2017, so it’s ripe for an upgrade, especially with the Olympics coming up next year - the current model is pitched as a top-level professional camera that's particularly adept at sports and action shooting,Its headline feature is its ability to capture 20fps at full resolution with zero viewfinder blackout and full autofocus - in short, it’s the perfect camera to capture fast-moving subjects without missing a shot.The latest leaked image suggests that the body construction of the A9 II will be almost identical to its predecessor, which is fairly typical of how Sony likes to operate - we’ve seen similar decisions before in its A7 range.Rumors of internal specs are a little thin on the ground so far, but it's been suggested that we could see a 36-megapixel full-frame sensor, which would certainly give other fast full-frame shooters a run for their money.We might also be treated to an even faster frame rate, which would make capturing those Olympic highlights almost too easy.
Last week, Oppo launched two new budget smartphone in the India dubbed Oppo A5 2020 and Oppo A9 2020.Some of the key features of the device include a quad rear camera module, waterdrop display, Snapdragon 665 chipset, and a beefy 5,000mAh battery.To attract more customers, the Chinese smartphone maker has also listed a bunch of launch offers.Here is everything you need to know about the Oppo A5 2020.Oppo A5 (2020): Price in India, Availability, Launch OffersOppo A5 2020 comes in two different storage variant – 3GB+64GB and 4GB+64GB options.
On paper, some of them seem perfect.However, Sony just took Nikon’s spot as number two in the full-frame camera industry — Canon holds pole position.Currently, only 24 full-frame E-mount lenses exist compared to the dozens that Canon has in each category.The Sony Alpha A9 is the first new mirrorless camera since taking their new perch.Is it really a show of maturation of the format, worth paying the premium and jumping on board?Five things really stand out about the A9: its no-blackout 20fps shutter, the 693 autofocus points, its port versatility and its 5-axis, 4K video stabilization.
This morning Sony showed off a new flagship 24-megapixel camera in the Sony A9, able to shoot photos very, very fast.This camera is able to shoot up to 20 frames per second with no blackout – that’s intense.It’s also able to capture at 1/32,000 of a second with vibration-free shooting using “Silent Shooting.” This is also the first full-frame stacked CMOS sensor with integral Memory “for 20x faster data readout speed” according to Sony.This camera is also able to shoot 362 Jpeg photos before hitting a buffer.The Sony A9 also goes by model number ILCE-9, if you’re wanting to look for it that way.This camera has a whole lot of specs to go over – the lot of them coming up to a camera that’a made for speed.
Sony has officially introduced its anticipated A9 camera, and with it comes a bunch of features packed into a compact, relatively speaking, body.We’ve already given a rundown of the camera, including some sample photos; here are the top five features that really stand out.It has extremely fast speedsSony boasts that its new A9 camera is capable of things that a DSLR can’t match, and among them is the ability to continuously shoot blackout-free photos at 20fps per second.This blistering rate is made possible thanks to a shutter speed that goes up to 1/32,000 second and the ability to make 60 auto focus tracking calculations every single second.The use of a full-frame stacked Exmor RS CMOS sensor, which Sony says is the first of its kind ever.
Amazon sells a Kids Edition of its Fire tablet, which is the exact same tablet they sell for adults, but in a kid-friendly case, with a year’s worth of the FreeTime Unlimited service for kids apps and content.This is a great iPad at its most family-friendly price, and certainly a better buy for kids than the $599 iPad Pro.Apple says it tops out at 500 nits, thanks to a stronger backlight, which is the same brightness as the 9.7-inch iPad Pro, and 25 percent brighter than the iPad Air 2.The 9.7-inch iPad Pro has the P3 color gamut as well as SRGB, and iOS manages the colors so you always see the most accurate image.The new iPad also lacks Apple Pencil support, the iPad Pro’s four-speaker setup, as well as the Smart Connector.The iPad gets loud enough to watch movies and TV and enjoy music without relying on headphones or a Bluetooth speaker, even if the sound doesn’t have all the gravitas of the iPad Pro’s.
Customers love the large, 9.7-inch display for everything from watching TV and movies, to surfing the web, making FaceTime calls, and enjoying photos, and now it is even more affordable,” said Philip Schiller, Apple’s senior vice president of Worldwide Marketing.Schiller continued: "New customers and anyone looking to upgrade will love this new iPad for use at home, in school, and for work, with its gorgeous Retina display, our powerful A9 chip, and access to the more than 1.3 million apps designed specifically for it."New iPad 2017 Specs: It's more powerful than the iPad Air 2The new iPad runs on Apple's latest iOS 10 operating system, and uses the same A9 chip (with M9 motion coprocessor) we saw featured in the iPhone 6S.As far as sensors go, you'll be getting the usual Touch ID fingerprint sensor (built into the Home button), as well as a three-axis gyroscope, an accelerometer, barometer, and ambient light sensor to boot.Here's a full comparison of the new 9.7-inch iPad (2017) specs, compared to the 9.7-inch iPad Pro and the 9.7-inch iPad Air 2
The site claims that after the phone's first weekend on the shelves, it now accounts for 1.11 per cent of the iPhone market – down from the 1.37 per cent the iPhone 6S managed to grab after its first handful of days.The iPhone 7 boasts new features such as IP67 waterproofing and powerful new cameras – but is it really worth ditching the iPhone 6S after just a year?Apple probably knows the iPhone's transformation isn't sensational, so to increase its appeal it's brought out two new colours in addition to silver, rose gold and gold.The phone has an IP67 water and dust resistance rating, and can be immersed in water up to a metre deep for up to 30 minutes without risk of damage.Beyond basic numbers, the backlight on the iPhone 7 is more powerful and Apple claims it is a 25 per cent brighter screen.Importantly, it makes use of the new P3 wide colour gamut from the iPad Pro, so colours will be richer and more vibrant.
Apple is releasing a brand new iPhone this month just like it has for the past four years.Called the iPhone 7, the new handset was unveiled at a special event in San Francisco last Wednesday.The first buyers will be getting their shiny new devices at the end of this week.Apple probably knows the iPhone's transformation isn't sensational, so to increase its appeal it's brought out two new colours in addition to silver, rose gold and gold.The phone has an IP67 water and dust resistance rating, and can be immersed in water up to a metre deep for up to 30 minutes without risk of damage.Instead it's a non-moving part kitted out with haptic feedback to simulate the sensation of pressing the button.
There s a lot to like about the iPhone 7, but is it worth upgrading to?It is if you care about performance and battery life.The iPhone 7 boasts the A10 Fusion, a four-core 64-bit processor with two high-efficiency cores and two high-performance cores.With the processor comes 40-percent faster processing over the A9 and two times processing over the A8.It s a big jump in processing performance over the iPhone 6s, and is especially faster than older models — in fact, Apple says it is 120x faster than the original iPhone.Despite having substantially more processing power, the iPhone 7 s cores are highly efficient, with Apple saying they use 1/5 the power of those found in the previous iPhones this is where that excellent battery life comes into play .
It has the same curvey build, same slightly ugly antenna lines on the back and same 4.7-inch, 720p display.iPhone 6S vs iPhone 6: DesigniPhone 6S: 7.1mm thick, 143g, series 7000 anodised aluminium back, Space Grey/Silver/Gold/Rose GoldiPhone 6: 6.9mm thick, 129g, series 6300 anodised aluminium back, Space Grey/Silver/GoldWhile it's still a great-looking phone, the iPhone 6 was probably the least visually appealing iOS device to date.A combination of plastic antenna bands, overly curved sides and a protruding camera lens combined to create something that lacked that typical Apple sheen.
Our hands might not be getting any bigger these days, but our phones certainly are.Other phones are breaking the 6-inch mark as some phablets are starting to resemble small tablets, arguably filling the roles of both a smartphone and a slate.The fourth generation Moto G is hereWeight: 155g Dimensions: 153 x 76.6 x 9.8mm OS: Android 6 Marshmallow Screen size: 5.5-inch Resolution: 1080 x 1920 CPU: Snapdragon 617 RAM: 2GB Storage: 16/32GB Battery: 3000mAh Rear camera: 13MP Front camera: 5MPThe Moto G4 is one of the best cheap phones you can buy right now and it just so turns out the latest Moto G handset is also a phablet.It features a 5.5-inch Full HD display - a jump up from a 720p screen on the last Moto G - and it's impressively powerful too with a Qualcomm Snapdragon 617 chipset and 2GB of RAM under the hood.
It's the most powerful 4-inch iPhone you can get, so for fans of compact form factors this is an obvious choice.But while it's not as cheap as the discontinued iPhone 5S it's also still something of a bargain by Apple standards, so it's worth considering if you're on a budget too.That makes it more unwieldy than the iPhone 6S, but a big screen also has a number of advantages, making movies and games more immersive - and the extra resolution really helps make apps look even better.In most other ways it's a match for the iPhone 6, with the notable addition of optical image stabilisation for the camera offering better snaps, and the improved battery life is something a lot of iPhone owners crave.If you don't fancy upgrading again a year or two down the line, that's worth factoring in as you should get to 2018 or even 2019 if you're a light user before finally having to give in and upgrade.Shop around and it sometimes pops up new, from roughly £245/US$250/AU$380, but for the most part you're looking at a second hand purchase, for which it starts at around £90/US$125/AU$240.