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  1. 7 points
    ..and with it darker evenings. If I'm lucky at get out of work at just the right time, I can get some pictures as I walk to the station. It's an area I've taken pictures before, but with the light at this time of evening, you just want to take more! DSCF4229 DSCF4222 DSCF4218 All shots Fuji X-E3 and 27 f/2.8.
  2. 6 points
    Last Sunday I shot some Motocross at Canada Heights in Kent. Here are some of the results.
  3. 4 points
    The meeting of the Rhine & Mosel at Koblenz. From one of the Gondolas. Lumix G9 + PLeica 12-60mm @ 1/1000 f4 ISO200
  4. 4 points
    From a recent visit. Windy, blustery, and scenic. Photogenic area, also. GB
  5. 4 points
  6. 4 points
    OK, not your standard dancing. Although it is pretty warm for this time of year, fishing is done, with smoked or dried, or just salted fish put away for winter. Most people have their moose meat in the freezer, and it is time for a few social activities. SO..... Eskimo dancing is starting up. These are just practice sessions, with the really hard work yet to come. I have tried as much as possible to capture the dancing, BUT, I also wanted to get as much of the background activity as I could. Look in the background and you will see a lot of texting going on while the dancing is happening. Younger children (mostly the boys) are trying to learn to drum. They are selecting the best drumsticks and trying to look like they are "one of the boys." So, we have old cultural traditions, combined with new technology. I am fighting with cameras and the room characteristics. Relatively low ceilings, at least 6 or 8 different brands of florescent tubes, with probably all of them having a different number of hours in use, some rapid motions, and high ISO's. Most of these are from last night. I thought my first night was terrible, so I mostly stuck with long lenses on night 2. I made liberal use of the 50-200 4/3 lens with an adapter (and not the 1.4x TC) and some of the 9-18 zoom, both on an EM1, Mark II. Also, a Tokina 11-16, and a Nikon 55-200 on my D500. I also used flash, as well as available light. I am still trying to deal with the challenges caused by architecture, as well as the dancers, themselves. I am really having fun with some of these photos. I hope you enjoy them. These two boys have not learned this dance yet, so they are turning around and trying to copy the girls. Picking out a good drumstick: And follow the action of the girls on the top row of the bleachers. Young drummers, and young texters And a VERY young dancer, perhaps for next season? She ALMOST has the right hand motions.
  7. 3 points
  8. 3 points
    Bringing home the bread for breakfast?
  9. 3 points
  10. 3 points
  11. 3 points
    Nobody cares about the giant lizzard climbing that rocky mountain... Nikon Z6 & Zeiss 18mm f/3.5 Distagon. Thank you for looking.
  12. 3 points
    The real estate work continues... Am about to take on a new client soon who also want me to do video (ack!). Here's a few frames from a wonderful home I shot last month. I absolutely fell in love with this place. From the corner looking back at the kitchen, living area and bar. Kitchen area Master bedroom What I liked most about the place was the way the owners have used the open spaces and also furnished them with rustic pieces made from reclaimed wood. This is a style I can really identify with.
  13. 3 points
    Now it's a circa 1908 Thornton Pickard half plate camera, using Ilford Multigrade IV print paper as the negative, today I photographed the old #1 Railway Bridge over the Derwent river at Plenty, Tasmania, using the original Thornton Pickard Rapid-Rectilinear f/8 lens. In open sunlight the exposure was 8 seconds at f/45. Two versions are posted of the photo, both with an added effect to mimic the appearance of a gold-toned albumen print still common when this camera was first used. Unfortunately the original Thornton Pickard behind-lens roller blind shutter is no longer serviceable (a common enough situation with these things) and was removed from the camera a long time ago, so method of exposure is via good old lens cap remove/replace while timing the seconds on a stop watch. Brings back memories of my early studio days when we used incandescent light for set-up photography, although we did use proper Copal shutters with a more friendly "B" setting. The first photo is a more-or less straight rendition after copying with a Sigma sd Quattro-H camera and reversing the result to positive, the second was after applying a "equalise" command in Photoshop and demonstrates just how much detail actually exists in a paper negative - the paper of course being orthochromatic at best and therefore insensitive to blue light. What was also very apparent is that the camera was completely outclassed by the detail in the ultra-fine grain paper emulsion and lost a lot of fine detail particularly after downsizing for Internet. The last is a 100% screen capture to give an idea of the detail that was captured, as well as that marvelous atmospheric softness rendered by that old, uncoated glass (the "grain" is from the copy camera's sensor, the image is perfectly grainless even under the strongest magnifier I have here). I was also amused by the shadow play on the pylons which made them look like they were leaning heavily to the right, which of course they weren't as is evidenced by the vertical lines of rivets in the upper structure. ...and the camera in question, at its first test location The shot I took on that occasion to establish the ISO of the paper (3 ISO, by the way) made for an interesting tone-dropout:
  14. 3 points
    I've got a long love affair with the original rangefinder cameras (Leica M4-P & M6) and the now digital rangefinder style cameras (Fujifilm X-E2, X-E2S & X-E3). I don't know if it is due of the fact that their viewfinder is located off center (meaning not in the same optical axe of the picture taking lens). But that peculiar camera body design seems to stimulate my creativity and my motivation to brought the camera in places and at moments that I will have a tendency to ignore. The Fujifilm X-E3 is the fourth version of a popular model design that many photographers like to bring with them as their main camera or at least as their back up camera body that happens to becoming eventually their most used. The X-E3 is using the same 24MP image sensor that the X-T2 and the X-T20 have. So the picture quality is at par of the two last mentioned models. One of the thing which most interesting when you are using a rangefinder style digital camera is the fact that they are less noticeable, less protuberant, less intrusive in front of the subject.. This characteristic to be more discrete is always appreciated by the spontaneous photographer on the street, during a travel and even when you taking a candid portrait of a person (The camera seems to be less "serious"). Many people were tempted to make the comparaison with the Fujifilm X100F which a compact APS-C digital camera doted with a similar fixed lens of 23mm. If you combine the Xf23mm F2.0 lens with the Fujifilm X-E3 the two cameras will give the same angle of view. But the Fujifilm X100F is more a (large) pocket camera while the Fujifilm X-E3 is an interchangeable lens model that have a more standard dimension. Fujifilm X-E3 w/ Fujinon XF55-200mm F3.5-4.8 R LM OIS Most people will talk in length about the good or the bad handling of a camera model. It is always a very personal and intuitive impression at the end. Ergonomics are designed by technicians that are biased by their own physical and cultural differences. All this has been said one thing that I have experimented with the Fujifilm X-E3 is its fine ergonomic in terms of the camera body and lens combination and I am surprise how good and easy it is still true even when you are using a larger zoom lens such as the Fujinon XF55-200 F3.5-4.8 R LM OIS. As a travel or street photographer I fully appreciate this ability. About the tiny Fujifilm EF-X8 electronic flash which is included with the furnished camera accessories I was skeptical of its practical use but I have found it very easy to bring with me and positioning on the X-E3 (You can leave it at rest on the Fujifilm X-E3 camera at its down off-position). Dont forget that the EF-X8 is using the battery pack power of your camera. As a fill-flash and as an emergency flash unit are may be the two best tasks of the EF-X8. For a more extended use of an electronic flash it is better to couple an external unit doted with its own power management. Window back lightning interior ambiant light exposed Using a fill-in flash can be one of the most rewarding thing to do with interior photography with subject that are backlighted during the daylight period. The color temperature is similar between the ambiant natural light and the electronic flash output and the only big task is to choose an interesting exposure balance between the two in preserving or not the shadows or even simply voluntarily underexposure the ambiant (effect often use in fashion photography). Using the Fujifilm F-X8 as a fill-in flash Small in-board camera flashes are a very handy solution but they are located usually too near the taking lens and often interfering with the lens hood that you have to remove to prevent incomplete flash coverage. The Fujifilm EF-X8 give a more elevated flash reflector position. You just have to push it in its down position if you want to shut its power off. Officially the Fujifilm X-E3 is a less "sporty" camera model than let's say the X-T series models such as the X-T20 or the X-T2 or even the X-H1. The off-center viewfinder may create a small different perspective between you naked eye and the image recorded by the taking lens but if your concentrate your attention to your viewfinder it wont be noticeable. So spontaneous photography stay a strong opportunity. As for most of the Fujifilm X-series camera models, the controls of the photo basic parameters are designed in a similar fashion way as it is used to be for the traditional analog (film) cameras. Shutter speed, lens aperture, exposure correction and focusing options including manual adjustment can be selected with direct dials or control rings. The others parameters have to be adjusted through push buttons, touch screen options or using the versatile joystick located beside the rear screen. All these functionality controls need to be learn before really be able to master them without hesitation. Using the Quick menu (Q) and reprogramming certains function controls can facilitate the handling of the Fujifilm X-E3. Most of the menu option presentations are easy to understand and interact but some functionalities may need more time and essaies to get the habit. There is a lot of autofocusing modes at your disposal that can tailored your shooting workflow. The all-"AUTO" option (lever next to the shutter speed dial) is a good idea for emergency snapshot without disturbing your already programed setting. The electronic viewfinder (EVF) is fine detailed with all the (configurable) information you need and got an auto-rotation presentation very useful for vertical framing. In some specific situations the image on the EVF will be more contrasting making more difficult to evaluate low and highlights. For people who are wearing glasses like me the eye relief is more limit and will ask you to pay more attention to the corner of your framing composition of your subject. The back and none-orientable live screen (LVF) give you a better reviewing rendition of your picture facilitating a deeper image analysis. The side location of the Fujifilm X-E3 electronic viewfinder may give you a better viewing confort compare to the centered viewfinders of the X-T series models. The instant picture review is easier and the reviewing (Play) push button is located on the bottom right side of the LVF. In all the Fujifilm X-E3 is a very convenient camera model that respond correctly to the compact size device but without sacrificing too much better handling compare to the larger DSLR model type. If you are already an owner of other Fujifilm X-series models you will fully enjoy that the X-E3 is using the same battery packs and external electronic flashes without forgetting that it is part of the same optical lens mount system. The Fujifilm X-E3 doesn't have an in-(camera)body-image-stabilization system (IBIS) and will rely on your ability to set and handle the camera to avoid generating blurry from the photographer's movement. Of course you can couple a lens with an optical image stabilization (OIS) that will help you to prevent that phenomena and further permit you to select lower shutter speed in low light situations or simply to get a smaller lens aperture (for increasing the deep of field). As a loosely rule of thumb, no stabilization is available with focal fix lenses (except for the new XF80mm F2.8 OIS Macro and the XF200mm F2 OIS) and it is the contrary with zoom lenses (with some noticeable exceptions such as the XF16-55mm F2.8 Pro). At this day the Fujifilm X-H1 is the only X-Series model equipped with an IBIS. What I am appreciated the most of the Fujifilm X-E3 is its compactness and its very discrete status in regard of other people ressent when they are facing the camera. It is what can call not only a user-friendly camera but also a subject-friendly photo device. Combined with a short fixe focal or short zoom lens, the X-E3 appears to be part of the family. It is not perceive as an agressive intruder of our life compare to the look with the DSLRs. So the interaction between the photographer and the subject is very different and much more positive. If you like Black & White photography you will adore to work with the Fujifilm X-E3. This lovely camera model offers you a choice of two monochrome reddition, standard Monochrome and Acros, with 3 different filtering variations, Yellow, Red or Green. So you can literally transform the X-E3 as a Monochrome camera without further expensive investment. (This remark is also good for the other Fujifilm models). Is it sufficient to simply have a good camera device that can deliver not only nice, well exposed and focused pictures but which is also a creative tool fun to use and to bring with you? Sure there will always be more performing camera models now and in the future and that is inevitable in this race for better human crafting. But in the mean time we have not to forget that the most interesting and rewarding think is to do photography. In a sense the Fujifilm X-E3 fulfill nicely the task of proximity photography essential in close urban situations or in interior contexts. The Fujifilm X-E3 is a compact photo companion that is not only a competent tool but is also an inspired creative device. View full article
  15. 3 points
  16. 3 points
    The Australia Day public holiday marks the end of the summer holiday period here in Australia, with people heading back to work and kids back to school. We took advantage of the long weekend to have few days out - one to the hills and the other to the coast. The trip to the hills involved some cycling along the Warburton Rail Trail - around 40km of disused railway line no used for cycling, walking and horse riding (We didn't do it all). Cycling We also took a drive up to the summit of Mount Donna Buang and a brief walk around the rain forest tree top trail. Rain Forest The coast trip involved a bit of time on the beach at Flinders and some stops along towards Cape Schank. Cape Schank Cape Schank Lighthouse Waves Lone Tree - Whilst sitting on the beach, this lone tree on a distant headland attracted my attention. Unfortunately by the time I realised the shot I wanted, the tide was coming in and I couldn't get close enough, even at 200mm, so I've had to crop. Lone Tree B&W A B&W version also appealed to me, although it is a bit hazy. Perhaps an excuse for a return visit. Camera: Fuji X-E3, Lenses: 27 f/2.8, 18-55 and 55-200.
  17. 3 points
    Took this at the Salton Sea in California last night. Anything I can do in post to make it better? It just seems a tad plain to me (but I am interested in your take). Gb
  18. 3 points
    Another angle.
  19. 3 points
    Here are a few more from the Friday night session. With no school the next morning, there are more people in attendance. There were also some treats and practical items (given as presents) passed out as part of a memorial to a Yup'ik cultural leader who passed away 40 years ago. So some of the younger children got lollipops and cupcakes. I had dryfish, but the plate I was given also contained agutak, muktuk, and some sweets. Actually, I like agutak when it DOES NOT have fish included. I love catching big salmon on rod and reel, but do NOT like to eat fish. I NEVER eat muktuk. I will leave you to discover what agutak and muktuk translate to. And here is a more detailed photo of a woman's dance fans. Yuo can clearly see the woven portion and the caribou hair. And just as with the previous night, many of the young are participating and learning the dance. This young girl is NOT a beginner. She has been doing this for at least two previous seasons. And as you will notice, our weather has gotten a bit cooler. So Carharts (jackets and snow pants), with kuspuks, and also some Sorels for footwear. You can see that many more people have shown up to practice this night. Granddaughter and Grandma. And Grandma has a really nice pair of dance fans. Many years ago at one of our activities we must have packed over 300 people into this hall. It was minus 25F outside, and we had all of the windows open to help get rid of the heat and moisture. I could feel the floor and the bleachers shake with the dancing. Not long afterward I had a geotechnical engineer examine our foundation and soils to see if we were about to collapse the building with our huge crowd and the dancing. Frequently tundra soils and minimal foundations do not work well together.
  20. 3 points
    Taken today with the D4s. Thank you for looking.
  21. 3 points
    I am just now getting to these photos after 4 years. Actually, I sort of "miss-placed" the images due to a hard drive problem. Mesa Verde is a World Heritage Site. I first visited there in 1969, then again in 1982. I was amazed at how the Park Service had INCREASED public access to the site. When I was there before in the summer of 69' they made sure that no one made it into the site. We could only look from a distance. In 1982 I was given (with a group of about 8 people) a tour of Spruce Tree House, and was locked into the area by a Ranger that was anxious to go home. I had to scale the 10' locked gate to get out. I had spent extra time taking photos, and the Ranger had not done a head count to see if someone might be missing. It was after 5 PM when we finished. They explained that we were given this tour ONLY because there were so few of us (it was late November, and cold.) Anyway, my intent here is to show the site, but also illustrate the emphasis on being a part of the experience. The Park Service works to INCREASE your contact with the ancient ruins and overall improve your experience and education about the site and the peoples that lived there. And no, when over 65 and overweight I no longer negotiate trails with drops and climbs at 7000' elevation. An older couple at the lower left of the next image seem to have lost interest; at least the man has. Or perhaps just tired after the walk to the structure. I really like to see the images at full resolution so I can "look in" on the tourists. I am not sure that you can get enough magnification in this format to do so. This last one has a bit of extra "stuff" going on. The Park Ranger is into his presentation, with hand gestures keyed to his talk; a tourist toward the left is taking some photos in the direction facing away from the presentation. There is a young girl seated about ten feet in front of the ranger. She is dressed in a very long and modest dress. To her right (left of her) are two women wearing bonnets and dresses that would be like what some of the "old Russians" living on the Kenai Peninsula would wear here. They are not too likely to be Amish.... it would be a tough trip with a horse and buggy to make it to this park. In the process of looking up information on the structures and the people who lived here, I searched for the term "Anasazi." Years ago that was a term they were translating to mean the "ancient ones," referring to the ancient culture that lived here. However, it seems that now, this term has fallen out of favor, and has been translated to mean "ancient enemies" by the Navajo. Therefore the contemporary Puebloans do not like the use of this term. They are viewed as the descendants of this ancient Pueblo culture. So with all of this lengthy description, I am trying to present the idea that "truth" and "fact" change with the change in cultural values. At the Mission San Juan Capistrano there were some Park Service signs in front of a sort of jail cell that said this is where the "unruly Indians" were confined when they did not do the work the priests had assigned to them. So the Park Service "culture" has changed to INCREASE access to these wonderful houses, and at the same time the descriptions are worded in a different manner these days, to correspond with changes in social sciences and in the cultural identity of current tribes in the area.
  22. 3 points
    Since we we are discussing B/W photos
  23. 3 points
    I drove up on Friday afternoon. It's about 620km from me, so should have taken about 6 hours including a stop. I was doing well up until I hit my first traffic in Johannesburg at about 2pm. I cleared the first slow moving artery where the N3 joins the N1 only for Google Maps to put me into a second one near Midrand. Then a third one occurred on the drive into Pretoria. I eventually got to my Airbnb at about 4pm, which made my journey a total of 8 hours. Apparently this is an every day occurrence in that part of the world. I will not move to Gauteng Province for all the money in Africa. They can keep it ,thank you very much! Anyway, the weather over the weekend was nothing short of appalling. It rained heavily on Saturday morning, then later that day we got a crazy hailstorm and it didn't stop raining until I drove out of the province yesterday morning. My job photographing my cousin's Master's performance went very well, but I didn't have much opportunity to get in anything else. I did drive around my old army stomping grounds on Saturday morning, but didn't take any photos. Too depressing as much of the once pristine area has been allowed to deteriorate quite badly. I did take a few photos around the UNISA Art Gallery though, which I submit for your consumption here. From the outside. On the inside, looking up. Main stairwell. And the Jacaranda's were in full bloom. Pretoria is known as Jacaranda City because there are so many of them there, so here is a colour shot of a street I drove past near the university.
  24. 3 points
    I think he would be better off funding a Fotozones meet with the proceeds, AND buying us all a pint.
  25. 2 points
    Thank you for looking.
  26. 2 points
    Finally spring is close and I've found some time to get out with a camera. Rainbow Lorikeet Long-billed Corella This probably should be here in the bird forum, but it was flying! Bee Off All taken with Fuji X-E3 and 55-200 lens.
  27. 2 points
    From a recent trip to this surprising city of northern Brazil. Z6 & 14-30mm f/4S. Thank you for looking.
  28. 2 points
    North of Brazil. Awesome landscape, and food. Z6 & 14-30mm. Thank you for looking.
  29. 2 points
  30. 2 points
    Stir Fried Bengal .. 😋
  31. 2 points
    Also, the technology jumps between last years models and this years models are no where near as great as they used to be. Sure the megapixels keep creeping up, but last years models generally have plenty of resolution.
  32. 2 points
    Nikon's primary issue is that they have lost the biggest part of their business, which was consumer cameras. Very few people are prepared to invest a "not insignificant" sum of money for a camera that doesn't offer a whole lot more than they are getting from a smart phone.They also see the old school cameras (we can call them that now) as clunky, too hard to master and more inconvenient than anything. Computational photography that is consumed on small mobile screens and can be shared to them in a couple of taps is much more preferable than having to carry around a dedicated camera and then also have the hassle of getting the images off the machine (even with wifi and BT) before they can share them. It's just not what the kids of today want. Our world has quite literally changed under our noses in just a few short years and many companies have been too slow to adapt to this rather seismic shift in the way things are done. I said a few years ago that if Nikon wanted to remain relevant they needed to diversify and look at perhaps developing their own smart phone. I got torn a new one by the community here for suggesting that, but it seems that what I said may have been prophetic after all.
  33. 2 points
  34. 2 points
  35. 2 points
  36. 2 points
    Here's a kudu having a drink. Getting creative (this took about 10 goes before I got something I was happy to show - not that easy on a dirt road). Found you! Dwarf mongooses.
  37. 2 points
    This is a great idea Dallas and I'm hoping that by joining I'll be encouraged to finish the films in my M6TTL and Canon AE1 and get processing.
  38. 2 points
    Another from today's edits. People tell me that medium format digital is terrible at low light/night work. I humbly disagree!
  39. 2 points
    During a sunset in the Cerrado biome. In chronological order. D4s & 70-200mm f/4G. Thank you for looking. 1 2 3 4 5 6
  40. 2 points
    Javelin. Safety considerations were also relevant here.
  41. 2 points
    Taken a couple of years ago here in downtown Toronto. I was walking along Spadina Avenue in the heart of the original Chinatown when I spotted a young man with very interesting facial markings sitting against a window ledge, and intently working on his Laptop. I liked the scene, and not wishing to disturb him, shot from the hip as I walked by. motorized Nikon FG Nikkor 24 f2 AIS Fuji 100 ISO colour slide 5.6 @ 1/125th
  42. 2 points
    Dog, with the nikon 105 f2.5 ais Moon with the 70-300AFS zoom, @300mm wide opened, 100% crop , surprised by the amount of detail I was able to obtain Director, shot with the nikon 50mm f1.8 E series, shot at f2.8, heavy crop, again surprised with the detail, beautiful skin tones, and very pleased with the manual focus aids All processed from the RAW file using capture one
  43. 2 points
    Not so cute penguin chicks. The first is a Gentoo, the others are Adelies.
  44. 2 points
    My grandson George for a visit for on my birthday! Lumix G9 + 12mm Summilux 1.4 @ 1/50 f5.6 ISO3200
  45. 2 points
    At the Universal Islands of Adventure. Manual focus with a Zeiss 25mm f/2.8 Distagon with a cpl filter. I really don't like the absence of the green dot focusing aid. Other than that, the camera is a pleasure to use. Battery lasts for 300 pics (RAW + jpg fine) with camera always turned on in viewfinder priority mode, so I'll need to carry 2 or 3 batteries for every photo session with it.
  46. 2 points
    The key to what I'm doing is the Sigma sd Quattro-H camera - there is no interpolation with adjacent pixels when shooting in B&W mode as there is with Bayer or X-Trans. That means that every pixel is indeed an individual recording of its unique part of the image, which in turn makes stitching accurate as the program can match individual pixels accurately. The lens is less of a concern, more importantly was to get a lens that had a wide enough image circle to utilise the Hartblei P6 shift->M46->Sigma SD adapter and flat field rendition which the Zeiss Jena 2,8/120 medium-format lens with 1.2:1 extension tubes supplies perfectly for these 100MP scans. Using this setup with an LED panel stuck to the copy board and a Durst 1200 Laborator Neg holder on top of that means that nothing changes between the camera sensor and the neg during the exposure - one simply shifts the adapter after taking an initial centre-of-neg shot between 8mm and 11mm (as appropriate), and then it takes a further 9 exposures rotating the adapter to appropriate click-stops around its 360° circle and is perfect for 6x6 negs. Focus never changes during this, nor for subsequent negs, so after a bit of practice the procedure becomes very quick indeed. The slowest part of the procedure is Sigma's notoriously slow SPP raw processor, but as everything is constant I just set the processing to batch with a custom preset and get on with something else while it trundles away in the background. It takes PTGUI approximately two minutes to add the converted TIFF images, crop, stitch and save the pano. I only invert to positive after all this is done and I'm cleaning things up in Photoshop (film reintroducing the joys of dust and micro-fibres on the negs requiring spotting). All that said, for my usual copy setup I use my X-T2 and Zeiss Touit 2,8/50M Makro lens, for larger originals I take segments by shifting them around the copy-board and stitch them for a higher resolution end result. For any original A5 or smaller a single 24MP exposure is usually more than adequate, though. Here's a picture of the final setup, the lens at rear on the copy-board is a Sigma 70mm macro which I use for single-frame proofing of negs - it's quicker to use as it couples with the electronics of the camera.
  47. 2 points
    Gougane Barra, West Cork, Ireland.
  48. 2 points
    I missed the plane to Rio in Bogotá, so I had one day to visit the capital of Colombia. Thank you for looking. 1 2 3 4
  49. 2 points
    Taken recently. Thank you for looking. 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10
  50. 2 points
    Thanks again Luc! The credit for the low noise at ISO 4000 is entirely to the D5. It's a beast dealing with high iso, I've forced it to go all the way up to 51200 and... judge by yourself: D5 + 200/400 f/4 240mm f/4 1/400s ISO 51200 It was dark allright... Krgds, Marcelo
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