Full Frame Vs. Crop Frame Cameras

Full Frame or Crop Frame Camera, You Tell Me!

Getting a new camera is exciting, but the variations present on the market can leave you wishing you had a little bit of assistance along the way. If you are in this position, you are going to know the question concerning full frame vs crop frame cameras. Which one should you be going with? Let’s take a glance at what the cameras are all about before you go ahead and make a final decision as to which one is the right option for you and your needs. This will ensure you are on the right path and do love the camera you go with.

Full Frame

The full frame camera is designed to have a sensor sized at 24mm x 36mm. This is common on most cameras of this kind. The reason people prefer to go with these cameras is the power they have to offer. The quality of the images being taken are going to be hard to match with any other choice you might have in front of you. The finishing is truly remarkable with full frame options. Full Frame or Crop Frame Camera

The high ISO performance is a plus point as well and begins to show its quality as time goes on and you take more and more photos. People love the value of this high ISO performance and how it is able to gauge details as needed.

Let’s assume you are going to be doing a lot of ‘wide angle’ photography, it is a no brainer to go with the full frame option. It is simply going to provide the better shots for such an angle. There is no reason to consider any other choice as it is just not going to jive like a full frame sensor at its peak. This is the value of going with the full frame choice.

So, what are the cons then? It sounds like a great option right? Well, the cons come in the form of size. These are larger cameras and might not make sense for those who are aiming to lug it around from place to place. These cameras are also more expensive, which can take a toll on one’s budget. It is best to make sure the camera is affordable for those who are trying to get good performance along with cost-efficiency.

We have them, We have them – Look here!

Crop Frame

Let’s move onto the crop frame option. What does this bring? It is going to bring with it good quality, but the price point is going to be far lower as well. This is key for those on a tight budget. Plus, the crop frame is going to make it easier to move around as these cameras are far more portable in comparison to regular options you might have in front of you.Full Frame or Crop Frame Camera

Those who are just going to be taking photos of wildlife might want to go with the crop frame as it is going to be easier to handle. Taking photos such as this with moving objects requires easier movement and therefore crop frame cameras do the trick.

Paul’s Photo Equipment has the one you are looking for, open here!

Both cameras have their plus points and negatives, but you have to make sure the right reasons are used for the purchase being made. Those who are not careful will never find the right fit and that can be frustrating to say the least. If you don’t care for the budget or the size, you have to go with the full frame, but for those who do care, you should be taking a look at what the crop frame brings to the table. Sit down and list out what you are looking for before making a choice.

Full Frame Sensors vs Crop Sensor Cameras Explained by Karl Taylor!

The sensor in your camera is the CCD or CMOS chip that captures the light to record the image. It's the thing in your camera that replaced film! And just like film, they come in different sizes and formats. So today I'm going to take a look at sensor sizes.

For those of you who are a bit confused about what a 'full frame sensor' is in relation to a 'crop sensor' and just what all this means for your photography then check out this video where I'll explain it all in my usual no nonsense style!

I hope you enjoy this tutorial. For more video tips, please LIKE my Facebook page! http://www.facebook.com/KarlTaylorPhotography

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