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Canon Reveals New Entry-Level DSLRs
Canon has introduced three new cameras in its popular line of entry-level DSLRs-Canon EOS M50, Canon EOS 1500D, and Canon EOS 3000D. The Canon EOS M50 is a mirrorless camera, and the first in the company’s M-series to provide 4K video at 24p. It has a 24MP APS-C sensor, and a DIGIC 8 processor. It features an in-built 2.36M dot OLED electronic viewfinder, a 3-inch touchscreen, and dual pixel autofocus. The camera has an ISO range of 100-25600, which can be expanded to 51,200. It can also record 1080 HD video at 120p, and supports MPEG-4 and H.264 formats. The Canon EOS M50 uses the new CR3 Raw format. It shoot up to 10 fps, and 7.4fps in C-AF. The Canon EOS 1500D features a 24MP APS-C-size sensor, whereas Canon EOS 3000D has an 18MP APS-C sensor. Both the cameras feature an optical viewfinder, DIGIC 4+ image processors, and an ISO range of 100-6400, which can be expanded to 12,800. Canon 2000D and 4000D have a 9-point AF system with a cross-type sensor, and can record full HD videos at 30p or 24p. They also offer 3p fps burst shooting. However, both cameras feature different sizes of LCD. The Canon 1500D has a 3-inch LCD, and the Canon 3000D sports a 2.7-inch LCD.
Photographer Detained for Not Practising ‘Real Journalism’
Kamran Yousuf, a freelance photojournalist in Kashmir, was apprehended in early September 2017, for his alleged involvement with incidents involving stone pelting. On January 18, 2018, he was formally charged with ‘criminal conspiracy’, ‘waging war against the government of India’, committing ‘unlawful activities’ and being a ‘member of a terrorist organisation’. He has been incarcerated since then. The National Investigative Agency, does not have any strong evidence against him, so far, but the chargesheet presented by them in the New Delhi court states that Yousuf is not a ‘real journalist’. Drawing from the ethics of photojournalism, the NIA said that a ‘real journalist’ should cover the government’s development activities such as inaugurations, statement of political party, an iftar party during Ramzan, and skill development programmes for unemployed youth, which is the ‘moral duty’ of a journalist. The NIA scanned through his devices, and they stated.... “Kamran Yusuf had hardly taken any video of such an activity, or any video or image of any such activity can rarely be seen on his laptop or mobile that clearly shows his intentions to only cover activities that are anti-national and earn money against such footages.” Yousuf dropped out of college in 2014, and began working for publications like Greater Kashmir, and Kashmir Uzma, where Photograph of Kamran Yousuf via Facebook he photographed the turmoil of the region.
Liquid Lake Mountain – Talwar Gallery, New Delhi
On February 8, 2018, the Talwar Gallery in New Delhi inaugurated Liquid Lake Mountain – a solo exhibition of new works by artist Alwar Balasubramaniam. The works reflect the shifts in pace and perspective that have accompanied Bala’s recent move from Bengaluru to the countryside in South India. The natural world comes to occupy a central role in all these works – not only as subject matter or even material but also as a kind of collaborator in their creations. On view till May 12, the exhibition portrays a sense of diversity, both in its use of materials and in its interpretations of the concept of transformation.
Maganbhai Patel, Known for his Studio Portraits, Passes Away
Maganbhai Patel passed away on 11 February in England. He was 95. He arrived in Coventry, from India, in 1951, and spent his initial years in shared housing, where he mingled with other immigrants. He found work at General Electric, where he was a member of their photographic society. Having already dabbled in photography when he was in India, Patel took photography classes in England. It was during this time that he began receiving assignments to photograph weddings and other events. Eventually, he quit his job to pursue photography full-time. Soon, he opened his own studio, close to home, where he photographed anybody who came in looking to have a portrait made of themselves. These individuals were mostly immigrants like him, hoping to get a passport picture made or to send photographs back home. At 94, his work came into the limelight, when his daughter showcased his work in a local exhibition group. “His work is of huge signifi cance not just for Coventry but the UK because it’s a window into the lives of people as they arrived here and the image they wanted to send home,” says Jason Tilley, curator of Photo Archive Miners.