Landscape photographer Brian Matiash usually uses super wide angle lenses for his work. For his latest photographic project he decided to test the new Milvus 1.4/35. Read everything about Brian's first hand experience during his road trip.Continue Reading
Hi, my name is Irwin Wong and I am professional photographer based in Tokyo, Japan. Every month on Lenspire I’ll be bringing you a journal introducing aspects of my ongoing personal project, which involves documenting traditional crafts and traditions in Japan that are in danger of going extinct. Here is entry number 7-enjoy!Continue Reading
For seascape and landscape photographers, Bali is an island not to be missed. Malaysian photographer Yudy brought his ZEISS Batis lenses through all the excruciatingly steep, narrow and long winded steps to the amazing Balinese beaches.Continue Reading
If there’s one fact that Brian Matiash reveled in over the past 20 year journey as a photographer, it is that you are always learning and growing. In this article Brian shares his insights on how to best capture the surging waterfalls of the Pacific Northwest US.
Photographer Mike Reid likes to work with available light. In this article he shares a few of his tricks to capture the perfect image such as to select your gear carefully when preparing for an available light shoot or to familiarize yourself with your cameras setting in detail.
Hi, my name is Irwin Wong and I am professional photographer based in Tokyo, Japan. Every month on Lenspire I'll be bringing you a journal introducing aspects of my ongoing personal project, which involves documenting traditional crafts and traditions in Japan that are in danger of going extinct. Here is entry number 6 - enjoy!
Indeed, the Toledo Symphony has worked hard to extend their reach into the digital domain. An arts organization is at its best when it’s connected to its community and the Toledo Symphony works hard to stay in touch with its supporters while courting new audiences.
Abstract photography is a complex photographic discipline. Create a universe of lines, surfaces and compositions that are completely isolated from reality, so that a true abstract work is totally self-sufficient.
For many photographers, lenses with a focal length of 35 millimeters are part of their basic equipment and considered true allrounders for reportage, street photography and landscape photography. With an excellent imaging performance and a large aperture, the new ZEISS Milvus 1.4/35 also positions itself as the perfect choice for creative portraits.
ZEISS photographic lenses history can be traced back to the end of 19th century. Although the history is quite long, this prestige brand never abide by stereotypes, innovation and advancing attitude with the times is commendable. In recent years, it doesn’t matter if they are traditional SLR mount Otus / Milvus lenses, or aiming for the younger generation mirrorless system launched the Batis / Loxia / Touit series lenses, you can see ZEISS has put a lot of effort into research and development of their new products.
ZEISS provided a pre-production sample of the Milvus 1.4/35 for this first look and overview. Over the course of a few weeks using the 50-megapixel Canon 5Ds R, I shot the Milvus 1.4/35 alongside its ZEISS Classic 1.4/35 ZE predecessor and also the Canon 35mm f/1.4L II, making a wide variety of comparisons near and far of landscapes, buildings and interiors, looking to thoroughly understand image quality and operational characteristics.