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Chris Gampat The Phoblographer Olympus OMD EM10 product photos (1 of 7)ISO 4001-60 sec at f - 4.0

Today, we’ve found a bunch of new deals. Film photographers are in for a treat because now there are savings on film. But there are new mirrorless camera deals and Nikon discounts in place. Hit the jump for our curated Camera, lens, and photography accessory deals.

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Chris Gampat The Phoblographer Samsung 50-150mm f2.8 OIS review product images (6 of 10)ISO 4001-40 sec at f - 4.0

The post holiday savings on cameras, lenses, and more continue to add up. Nikon, Canon, Panasonic, Pentax, Sony and Olympus deals are abound, and here are the best.

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All images by Erwin Van Asperen. Used with permission.

What would it take for you to scale high mountains where the oxygen gets thinner and it gets much colder just for you to take a beautiful photograph? Photographer Erwin Van Asperen is one of those shooters. Born in Holland, Erwin is a musician, civil engineer and photographer that started his craft in 2008 after catching the travel bug. When hiking across Europe, he figured that capturing the sites that he saw would be his other creative outlet.

We talked to Erwin about switching from Nikon to Olympus a while back, but now we chatted about what it’s like to hike up tall mountains and capture epic mountain views.

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This year, we’ve worked on diversifying the Phoblographer’s content to go along with cultural trends and the art world while continuing to try to bring you the best news, tutorials and reviews that we can. And this year was our best yet.

Here are our most popular posts for the year of 2014.

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The Olympus OMD EM5 Mk II might not feature a new sensor according to previous reports, but hopefully we can look forward to a new piece of sensor shift tech to take 40MP composite images. Asta Muse recently spotted a new patent illustrating that the technology could produce these high-definition images with only a half pixel shift and just four frames.

A few weeks ago another report surfaced suggesting that the Olympus OMD EM5 Mk II would need to take eight shots. Halving the number of required frames to just four will make it much easier to take these high-resolution shots on the fly. Especially when shooting everyday photography where most subjects won’t patiently stand still waiting for users to fire off eight exposures.

43 Rumors also reports the Olympus OMD EM5 successor will be capable of shooting up to 8 fps. Although the camera will purportedly be sporting the same 16.1MP Sony sensor from February 2012, the underlying image processor will supposedly be new. We also expect the camera will be improved in other ways perhaps with a revamped EVF, better weather sealing, and faster autofocus

With CES coming very soon at the beginning of January, we expect Olympus will make a new announcement any day now. Be sure to stay tuned to The Phoblographer, as we’ll be posting all the news from the annual tech convention.

Via 43 Rumors

Chris Gampat The Phoblographer Olympus OMD EM10 product photos (3 of 7)ISO 4001-60 sec at f - 4.5

Sony and Olympus entered a gentleman’s agreement years ago to start collaborating in closer ways. With the latest announcement of the Sony A7 Mk II, it’s easy to believe that they have the same stabilization process. For many years now, Olympus has held the honor of having the best in-body image stabilization that we’ve seen. Indeed, whenever I need to shoot in impossibly low light, the camera that I reach for is my OMD EM5 paired with a Voigtlander 17.5mm f0.95 lens to shoot at very slow shutter speeds and with the lens wide open. Due to the depth of field and size of the sensor, shooting at f0.95 gives me the full frame equivalent of f2 in focus.

In a situation like that, technology like this could be very advantageous. But that isn’t a reason to discount what Sony is doing with its new 5 Axis Stabilization.

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