P. Edronkin

Your Outdoor Photography Gear (V).



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2.7)- Considering the way in which cameras store each picture file, ask about the way in which each model accesses its memory. If it has just a sequential access, you may find it a little bit too slow after you have taken a significant number of pictures. Random access, like on a computer hard disk, would be better.

2.8)- Before going out on your photo expeditions, test your new camera under similar conditions in order to find out its limitations and possible problems. For example, to avoid foggy lenses you may have to transport it differently than you thought. Find out this by doing some trekking, sledding or skiing while taking along your photo gear. Always keep in mind that cold or moist weather degrades battery life and increases energy consumption.

2.9)- Have backup units if you can afford them: digital (and traditional) cameras are very good, but they can break up. Take with you a second unit and if at all possible, use standard accessories such as batteries, memory cards, etc.

2.10)- Test each camera's low-light and high-speed capability. Many are better in this department than traditional cameras. If you plan to take pictures on somewhat dark areas or while moving (aeroplanes, trucks, etc.), such ability will certainly give you an edge.

A winter scene at Lake Los Rizos, Patagonia.
The only problem with environments like this one
and digital cameras is that batteries should be
handled with extreme care in order to save energy.



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