DON’T BUY A FULL FRAME CAMERA! Sony APS-C vs. Full Frame.


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of fiverr sellers. (music) All right you guys, Which one of you is coming with me today? Full-frame or APS-C? Well, it’s obvious right? Full frame is better
so I should take that. Wait a second, what if I
want to do some vlogging? That flip up screen would be super handy. But on the other hand, a full frame depth of
field is pretty sick. Although now that I think about it I have some F1.4 lenses that get just as shallow for APS-C. But I can go so wide on full frame. But if shoot telephoto on APS-C I can get even closer because of the crop. But larger pixels equals better quality. Or lighter package makes more
room to carry around snacks. You know what? Screw it. I’m staying home to watch Disney plus. What is up people? Dunna here and today we’re going to be talking about choosing between Sony’s full frame cameras and their APS-C cameras. And the choice might not
be as obvious as you think. I get messages pretty much every day asking me which camera people should buy. And generally these
messages are from people who are fairly new to
photographer or videography and looking to get the
most out of their camera while spending as little
money as possible. For some people, it’s
their first camera and they want to make sure they’re hopping in at the right place. And for others, they want to
know if it’s time to upgrade. Probably because they watched
a bunch of YouTube videos with a bunch of people with fancy gear and they got some FOMO. So today, we are going to go through some of the reasons why, for most people, I would say don’t buy full frame. APS-C is probably the
better choice for you. Not for everybody, but for most people. And then because I know there’s
someone out there watching who just bought an a7iii a
wants a little validation on their purchase, (clears throat) me, we’ll also talk about a few
reasons why it makes sense to go full frame. Okay. Why in the heck would APS-C be a better choice for people
with full frame cameras becoming so affordable. Now the first reason is because the APS-C cameras are good enough. Now I know what you’re thinking. I don’t want to be just good enough. I want to be great (audience clapping). But what I really mean by this is that the quality on the Sony
APS-C line up is fantastic. And it’s more than good
enough for most people and what they need to use it for. There are people out there using APS-C cameras in
a professional setting. So there’s nothing wrong with the quality. In even half decent lighting I would argue that most people wouldn’t be able to tell the difference when they saw an APS-C photo next to the same full frame photo. And remember, we don’t actually look at
photos side by side like that in real life anyway. We look at them like this. (funky music) That’s what my face look like when I’m scrolling, anyway. And for video shooters, the APS-C lineup has
the same 6k down sampled to 4k capabilities that
the full frame lineup has. And it’s fantastic. And as a little reminder, APS-C size sensors in video mode are the same size as Super 35 sensors used on countless Hollywood films for a long, long time. And if it’s good enough for them, it’s good enough for you an me. And the next reason to consider APS-C is because it is cheaper. I know a lot of people have their opinions on the $1400 price point of the a6600 but that’s still a whole lot of camera and it’s 30% cheaper
than the $2000 a7 III. And that’s comparing the
most expensive APS-C camera to the least expensive current
of the full frame ones. Now if we take that one step further and snag the $900 a6400, you could also get a couple of lenses for the same price as
the a7 III body alone. Now of course, when you put
a bigger sensor in a camera, generally, you can expect the
camera to be bigger right? Yup! The APS-C line also has a size advantage for people looking for a smaller profile. Maybe you want to pack light
because your traveling. Maybe you want to bring two camera bodies in the place of one bigger one. Maybe you want to be less conspicuous when you’re shooting. Or maybe you just have tiny little hands and you need a smaller
grip on your camera. Regardless of your reasoning, it’s smaller and that might
be an advantage for you. Another reason that ties in really nicely with the last two reasons is that on top of the
cameras being smaller and cheaper, so are the lenses. Now, I’ll be the first to admit that this point could definitely be argued since to get the same
equivalent focal ranges and depth of field on APS-C, you end up making the lenses bigger and more expensive. But, things like the Sigma APS-C trio have made getting a fantastic, small, inexpensive set of primes super easy for sony APS-C. For example, if you’re looking for an awesome standard wide lens for full frame, you’re probably eyeing up
the 24mm f/1.4 G Master which is $1400. And for APS-C, if you’re looking for something similar, you’re likely looking at the Sigma 16 millimeter f/1.4 which is $449. Now I’m not saying that
these lenses are equal, obviously they’re not, but they are the most commonly spoken of equivalents for the two systems. So, are you willing to pay $950 extra for what you
get out of the G Master, or would you want to save that money and still get great results? And because of the way that
the e-mount systems works, you can use full frame glass on your crop system as well. Which can actually work to your advantage by using the crop to get
a little bit more reach. For example, if you have something like a 70-200. On APS-C, that means you can reach up to a 300 millimeter equivalent but still get your full mega pixel count. And I know, I know you can also use crop
glass on full frame systems but then it crops in automatically and you’re basically
using a crop system anyway but with less mega pixels. Now, getting back to
the cameras themselves, all of the new Sony APS-C
cameras have flip up screens. And to be honest, this is the #1 reason
why I reach for my a6400 instead of my a7iii. If I need to film myself, the a6400 with the flip up screen makes the process 10 times easier. And that’s hard to say for me because I was a naysayer before. When I was shooting
exclusively on the a6500 and people were asking
for the flip screen, I was saying, “You don’t
need a flip screen.” And you don’t need a flip screen but is sure is handy when you have it. And one last thing that I’ve noticed about the Sony APS-C lineup is that I’m pretty sure
the auto focus is a better. Now as a littler disclaimer, I haven’t done any kind of
side by side tests on this yet, but I’ve been using the a7iii for a bit over a month now and when I use the a6400, I always feel like the auto
focus is doing a better job. Not to mention it has some of the newer features like better object tracking. And then of course, if you look at the a6600, you get even better auto focus features like eye auto focus in video mode. Now I’m not sure exactly
why this might be, maybe something about the smaller sensor making it easier to focus. That’s just been my experience thus far. Okay, now that we’ve
talked up APS-C for awhile, and hopefully saved you some money, if you didn’t need that full frame that’s been sitting in
your Amazon or B&H cart, let’s talk about a couple of the reasons why might actually want to go full frame. Like I said before, this is a bit of validation for myself, making me feel okay
about my recent purchase. First of all, you might like a bigger form factor. If you are someone who comes from a DSLR and you’re used to having a big, chunky handle to hold on to, going to APS-C might be a bit of a shock. Whereas, something like the a7iii gives you a little bit more grip. Personally, I have pretty big hands, so I like to have a bigger grip. I even go as far as to add an L bracket onto my a7iii that makes
the grip a bit taller. And when I was shooting exclusively on the APS-C lineup, I would add these big wooden grips to them to help with that. Second, the full frame
cameras usually have more physical functionality. For example, the a7iii
has more custom buttons, a joystick, a front and back dial, separate exposure
compensation control dial, and two card slots, which for pro shooters doing
client work, is a must. Thirdly, pro options. In the full frame lineup,
we have four options. There’s the hybrid a7iii, kind of a baseline that’s
good for video or photos. The a7sii, no one’s really
sure why they haven’t upgraded to the a7siii yet. But it’s the video
centric low light beast. Then we’ve got the a7riii or a7riv which are the high mega
pixel photography monsters. And if you’re doing large prints or cropping a lot these are a must. And the a9 or the a9 mark 2, which are Sony’s
professional sports cameras. Now all of these cameras have
different sensors in them and different functionality based on what you would use them for. Whereas the APS-C lineup for
the past two generations, they basically had the
same sensor in them. Each camera’s had minor
upgrades and differences, but the image quality
itself is pretty similar. So, if it’s important to you to have a very specific type of sensor for specific work, you’re going to need to go full frame just to get those options. Unless of course the APS-C
line already covers you, then you’re good. And that actually ties in
quite nicely to the next point which is high ISO noise performance. In general, full frame
sensors usually do much better with high ISO performance and have much less noticeable noise. So if you’re someone who shoots in a lot of low light situations where you need to be cranking up that ISO, a full frame camera might be
the better choice for you. So like I said before, I still think that for
the majority of people, APS-C will do the trick and deliver fantastic results without that cost of full frame. You can get a lot more for the same money. But, there are some
reasons to go full frame for certain people. Or if you just have a pile of money and you don’t care what
you do with it either way. It’s really going to be dependent on you and the situation you’re
in and what you need. So hopefully, this was a
little bit helpful for you. But what do you think? Does it make sense to skip APS-C and go straight to full frame? Leave a comment below and
let me know what you think and on your way down there hit that Like and Subscribe button. Okay, I guess there’s just
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Comments 100

  • Visit my curated Fiverr store here – http://fvrr.co/8b497 and use the code "DUNNA" to receive 15% off your order.
    Thank you to Fiverr for sponsoring this video!

  • I remember how desirable it was for me to get my first full frame camera. It felt like such a pro thing to get.. I'm not sure what it was exactly but it felt underwhelming to shoot on crop body.

  • What about an RX10 Mkiii? Best bang for buck travel camera ever?

  • With the A6600 and the Sigma primes your getting F2 equivalent plus the best and easiest to use AF on the market. Plus it's lightweight and has good battery life. Also if you travel with your work it's so much nicer traveling light. – not to mention gimbal work 😁

  • Thanks Dunna for this clarification. You gave me an advice earlier to go for the Sony A6400 and couple of lenses and i did so, and would like to take this chance and thank you for this advice. They really do the job perfectly 👍.
    Thanks again.

  • i just gave thumbs up for the intro. hilarious!

  • In the case of Sony cameras, one thing I really like about the aps-c system that you can't have with the full frame cameras, is the rangefinder position of the viewfinder. I much appreciate not having my nose against the screen.

  • I am seriously considering selling my A7 III and buying an A6600. We all have different priorities and for me it has turned out that size and weight is number one.

  • Haha i think the latter half of this video reverts back to the point that anyone serious about working in the field would get a full frame camera. I dont think thats necessarily true, lots of pros shoot apsc fujifilm and Sony cameras.

  • It is same with Nikon z50 has faster auto focus than z6

  • I came from a t4i and picked up an eos r. No regrets

  • Planning to buy a6000 for travel photography…also it's cheaper…would you recommend it?

  • I shoot with a A6300 and a Sigma 30mm 1.4, and rent lenses when needed. I've made a return on my investment several times over. I guess it really just depends on who you are shooting for and what you are shooting, but unless you're doing high end professional shoots, most folks won't even know what you are shooting with anyway. Just make good images.

  • That title click bait y'all youtubers be so desperate

  • I agree with every single argument in this video! Keep up with the good work!

  • Ask yourself ? What do I need my camera to do ?? Go from there – eAsy . I needed a studio camera that lives on a tripod . With the sigma 16mm And a6400 It does what I need or to do .

  • Tough sell for Sony when the apsc are just as good in my opinion. Wish Sony innovated more though. I just bought my wife a Panasonic g7 for $310 new and I’m shocked how well it performs against my Sony a6400 at 1/3 of the price. Sigma and the AF is the only thing saving Sony in my opinion. Dunna have you had overheating issues with the a6600/6400. I took a 5 minute video about 2 weeks ago and my 6400 overheated lol.

  • very honest and good advice

  • i have the a6300 and the a7iii and the stills of the a6300 feels grainy, i don't know why.

  • You can commonly get a used Sony NEXr with APS c sensor for around a hundred bucks and lenses cheap too. Same image quality as the others you mention…

  • I went with a7iii 😀 it has super35 so it’s an aps-c + full frame.

  • There is an old adage in the game of Cricket🏏: Keep it full! And I guess, same can be said about camera's as well. But eventually it all comes down to what one wants to do with the camera. For most of the work, APS-C should be just fine and the price difference is quite big too.

  • what about Canon EOS RP now for under $1000? Full frame is getting cheaper and with the new 1.4 firmware update you can shoot that now at 24P….I know it is not Sony…but just saying.

  • Lenses for Sony FF are not allways more expensiv than for APS-C. The 16-55 f/2.8 is much more expensiv than Tamron 28-75 f/2.8. The only disadvantage with the Tamron is that it starts at 28 and not 24.

  • I own the canon 80d with the sigma 50mm art and the images are out of this world and if you want a full frame quality get the sigma 18-35mm art I don't think you going to switch your camera for a while trust me

  • Nahhh…I like better my ff, (I started with a6000) and as other did say, the argument that ff glasses are more expenses is inaccurate, of course, if you focus on Gm they are, also are expensive the new sony zoom 2.8 apsc, or still expensive the zeiss 24, …..also, a7iii is not any more at 2000, I do have some really expensive ones (planar) , but also the fantastic tamron 28-75, many primes are coming at 349!,,…and know sigma is coming out too. Is more a question of what you like better….just it.

  • I can't even afford to buy a mirrorless hahahaa

  • Ahhh I'll just buy them both. Done!

  • Sounds like you spoke highly of full frame lol. I was thinking about getting a black magic pocket 6k. I plan on filming like fitness videos and stuff. What do you recommend?

  • Get an A7III and Sigma's new 24-70mm f2.8 FE (which is $1100.00) – that's a better value, better performing combination than you'll get with Sony APS-C options.

  • I upgraded to MFT.

  • I use a 6400 and I love this cam, but in the future I will buy as a "second" camera the a7 III or the IV. Because of the rolling shutter effect in videos. 🤷🏻‍♂️
    One good reason, I can use all of my full frame lens on booth cameras. 👍🏻

  • This is literally me 😂

  • Asp-c for the snacks

  • I am sorry to say but with the appearance of the Sony A7R4 any Sony APS-C camera has become obsolete.

  • What lens did you use for this video filming yourself?

  • The main reason why I moved to full frame is because of the full HD quality difference. In the a6xxx line full HD, for slow motion, it's pretty unusable for paid jobs.

    You did a correct and professional jump in quality 😉

  • I will not watch the video. The youtube is just filled with what to do or not to do advices from everyone who knows a little bit of Premiere pro. I have a crop sensor and I cannot put any high quality glass on it because all good glass is made for fullframe. If you want to spend your hard earned money on photography get a full frame from the start.

  • By your logic, then I'd recommend a Micro 4/3 (MFT) setup with fast glass.

  • My first camera was a6500, and 4 months later I got my a7iii, it's just better, technically speaking, in every way. Another reason to buy FF for me is the healthy selection of lenses.

  • I am in the same boat you are. I started with the A6400 and upgraded to the A7III and to be honest, although I don't regret upgrading, it made me realize how much the A6400 was good enough as you mentioned. I film a lot of dancing couples and I immediately had to put the A7III focus settings to 'Responsive' and 'Fast' and even with that, it couldn't perform as good as the A6400. And yes, I absolutely miss the tracking feature. I also quickly realize that IBIS is a lie. Everybody is making it sound as if IBIS is a deal breaker but it turns out the stabilization I get from my 18-105 on my A6400 is better in my opinion from what I get with my A7III + Tamron 28-75 combo. And the las thing I miss the mooosstt is my custom button for 'AWB Lock Toggle'. I looked everywhere and the A7III seem to not have a Auto White Balance lock feature in video. So yeah, the A7III turned out to not be just the PERFECT upgrade I imagined it to be. Knowing what I know today, I would rather own a A6600 with a bunch of cool lenses + something like a EOS R.

  • Lol, this video is a joke.

  • I got the a7iii about 2 months ago. I dont feel like it's too big because I came from a Canon 70D before it; which although being APSC is actually bigger.

    How you make full frame cheaper is by buying everything on grey import markets. You save about 33% off retail price and I have never had an issue with it.

    Still not sure if vlogging on full frame would be fun; although I will try it out next month when the Sirui P1 gimbal comes out. Although I just got the Zhiyun smooth Q2 smartphone gimbal and it's pretty decent so I might just vlog on that as it's more compact! 🙂

  • I also shoot on aps-c.. i got sony a6400.. sometimes it's the false feeling that to get a better camera that makes us want to upgrade to ff.. but most of the time we haven't spent much time to squeeze out the juice of the aps-c cameras.. i have to make myself feel content with what i have right now.. and maybe keep the extra money for something else instead of spending on FF.. nice video Dunna!

  • Staying home and watching Disney+ is likely why you're making the wrong decision here. Just buy a Canon R and you don't have to worry about these issues. You'll have both full frame and APSC and a flip out screen all in one camera! If APSC is enough then Micro 4/3 is enough too! Buy a GH5 or GH5s and you'll have great camera capabilities in a small package (latest AF firmware is fairly good AF too.) Thanks for the video. Cheers!

  • I started with a6400. Love it. Then I added the a7III to my gear because I found myself buying GM lenses. My face is happy. My wallet is not.

  • The a6400 with 18-105 is 100 pounds lighter than the a7R3 wth 24-105. I have both but when I go to a family event, the a6400 goes with me. The a7R3 is used more for macro use due to its increase pixel count, which works well when cropping. But man, it is heavy.

  • Can you do a video about your thoughts on micro four thirds cameras? What do you think about Panasonic or Olympus?

  • I, too, had a a6400. I just sold it to purchase the a7iii. I agree with everything you said here. The biggest advantage, and the reason I'd not gravitate toward the a6400 for photos, is due to the ability to shoot at a higher iso, as you mentioned.

  • My problem with Sony APS-C is that there is no good standard zoom lens apart from the new 16-55mm, which is still quite expensive. The 16-70, 18-105 and 18-135 are all supposedly quite soft. In FF I have the choice between the 28-75 and 24-105 (with the 4/24-70 too soft and the 2.8/24-70 too expensive). They're both older lenses coming down in price now. A choice between 2 good lenses is okay, and much better than in APS-C.

  • Great stuff and for people that don't know or are trying to figure this out, this was an excellent explanation.

  • I chose the Fuji X T3 over the Sony A7 3. It's a camera for everyone , the features, lenses and quality will amaze you. Just get OIS Fuji lenses. If you shot weddings, the Sony A7 series is a good choice.

  • I’m a cinematographer and I love watching these SLR mirror less debates. Y’all are crazy it’s the same camera 😂 and it doesn’t matter. Me personally I would say buy a cinema camera but I know not everyone is a cinematographer, with that being said it doesn’t matter which one you get

  • Great vid. So true.

  • Just upgraded finally from the a6000 to the a6400. I have the sigma trio and was debating to just jump to full frame a7iii. The cost of the lens for full frame though is absurd and something that is simply out of my budget.

  • Why not Fuji XT3 then and not A6600😐

  • just buy 1 inch and shut up)))

  • Dude MFT is Good Enough!

  • Ricoh GRII 4LIFE

  • Don't lie to yourself just because you don't have enough money, if you have money buying great lenes, it weight different to only 200-400grams compared to APS-C but the quality is more than 2times better, imagine every motion you spend in life is important, capturing quality photo makes your memories even worth to keep.

    Imagine if you have at least 100million dollars, you would want Ferrari rather than BMW, or BMW M6 rather than BMW Series 3.

    Human desire will never ended, human want to go to the best level if he/she could.

  • My reason to bought a full frame : Decided to get a mirrorless camera, had nikon lenses so nikon it was, but nikon didn't have an apsc camera that time so got a z6. After 2 months of my budget's collapse z50 debuted 🙂

  • You have very valid points. I don't want to say they're invalid in any way. But I've been shooting APS-C for a few years. I just recently moved to full frame. I doubt I'll ever buy another crop sensor camera ever again.

  • that intro lolol, "screw it, I'm staying home and wathcing Disney +"

  • Clickbait video

  • Oh no! Too late. This first timer just bought an EOS R. What should I do!!??? 🙂

  • I can tell you one thing that APS-C can't do better than FF, it's rendering image with the field of view as stated on a lens. That is the main difference and a lot of times I did find my lenses not wide enough until I got FF for wide angles and middle range. Tho crop factor on APS-C gives you extra reach, which I mostly use with all my tele lenses. The spec differences I don't care at all, slightly better here, slightly there. They are all decent.

  • Nice video and reasons. Im still rocking my 6500… sure, few things that bug me like no flip and low brightness on screen. But not worth paying another 500+ for an upgrade. Lens choice is always the one that catches us all out though… arrrg.

  • Micro Four Thirds. Boom.

  • With full frame you can more effectively adapt vintage lenses

  • Awesome video, please make a video on color grading of Sony cameras

  • if someone is new in photo/videography take aps-c. If you will make mainly portrait, weddings, fashion, product photograpy take full frame. Simple.

  • Depends on what your goal is, but I wouldn't recommend APS-C unless you're buying into the Fuji system. Most manufacturers treat their APS-C lines as an afterthought with products primarily geared toward the consumer level. Because of this, all of the best lenses from companies like Sony, Canon, Nikon, etc. are released for their full frame bodies. Even if you get into third party lenses, companies like Sigma still release their best lenses for full frame, too. Fuji, however, doesn't have a full frame line and until their relatively recent push into medium format, APS-C was what they solely focused on so their APS-C lenses are absolutely fantastic. So if image quality is really important to you (your lens is going to be a huge determining factor in image quality), then you probably want to skip APS-C altogether and just buy a lower end (or previous generation) full frame body.

    If you're pretty sure you're never going to want to leap to full frame, I would argue that Micro-4/3 is a better option than APS-C in most instances. It's even more compact and there are fantastic optics for it. Olympus doesn't make APS-C or full frame cameras so their best lenses are released in Micro-4/3 format and just about every video shooter ought to be familiar with Panasonic's GH-series cameras.

    With full frame cameras coming down in price (Canon's EOS RP is $1000 brand new as of this writing), it's getting more difficult to rationalize purchasing an APS-C camera in my opinion.

  • I use both, got no problem with either one.

  • You can't beat full frame no matter what. Unless for budget why would anyone choose crop? I've had an A7Rii and now have an A6300. It's just not the same.

  • The decision all comes down to lens selection and budget.

  • How is 1080p on the a6400 (or any of the a6xxx models)? I heard the quality is muddy, and 4k is the way to go. I shoot in 1080p on my A7rii but a flip screen would be really handy.

  • People looking for entry level/first cameras/don’t want to spend as much should stick to aps-c. Those looking to upgrade should know if what they want/need justifies an upgrade to full frame. There, answered most of the questions you get for you.

  • Can confirm. You don't need FF. I've been a Nikon shooter for over 20 years and have the D800, D500, and the D850 atm. I recently picked up a Fuji X-T3 for video work and found myself reaching for this camera more and more each day. It flat out destroys the D500 in every category, and even against the high MP D800 and D850 the images look just as good until you get into really large 30"x40" prints. If Nikon doesn't hit us with some truly magical mirrorless (think mirrorless successors to the D850 and D500) cameras soon, I will probably sell all my Nikon gear and invest in Fuji, or Sony if I decided I want a FF. Right now I'm extremely happy with my Fuji. I can do everything with it and it's smaller, lighter and easier to carry around.

  • Nah, don't go Sony apsc if you're doing photography. The handling is worse than Fuji. Sony… Why can't you put a front dial?

  • Go Fujifilm….Sony ergos suck.

  • Sold one A6000 body and bought A7III. I shoot models and weddings and A7III is a better choice. Deeper bokeh and much better AF for models and way much better iso performance for weddings. Still use mu A6000 as a backup, one small monster, just love it and i can't see why should i go for something more expensive.

  • I went fullframe over APS-C because APS-C only goes to 24mp while my fulldrame is 42mp (A7R III). Also found it easier to transittion to from the Nikon Coolpix P1000 I usee for 6mos before getting the A7R III. 😁

  • If you compare the top aspc camera to the op full frame camera the prices aren’t much apart, might as well go for the full frame Sony a7iii

  • Can’t decide? Stay home and binge on Disney+.

  • What about dynamic range?

  • I have both. I have an A6000 that I scuba dive with and use as my back up body. My main camera when I am not diving is an A7iii. Last spring, I was at a spot in Death Valley National Park know "affectionately" as the Jedi Transition. It is a military low level training route in which military aircraft (primarily fighters) flew at high speed through the canyon. I was shooting the jets using my A7iii with a 70-300 G lens. I wanted a bit more reach, so I switched my lens on to my A6000. It was impossible to track the aircraft through the canyon using the tiny viewfinder on the A6000 (the LCD was not useable in the Death Valley sunlight) and after 3 passes, I switched back to the A7iii

  • I own Sony Full frame A7iii and Sony A6400.I highly recommend to buy full Fram camera.(Unless you do video).If you are trying to save money, buy APS-C camera)

  • Wow this is the video I was looking for months perfect timing thank you so much for your advice !

  • I am still using APSC mostly because of the price and I want to try a lot of lenses!
    Once I figure out the types of photos I like, I will move on to FF with the particular lenses!

  • if you think you wanna be a profesisonal photographer and want to make money or do the job better start with fullframe. if you want buy the camera for hobby, better buy apsc only. believe me!!!!

  • Last year I bought a A7rii though if I waited I would have bought a A7riii. I still use my Apsc glass from my A6000 as well as my full frame lens. Plus, 18mp is good enough for smaller prints.

  • No, go Micro four thirds!

  • High iso performance…. Narrower depth of field. 1.4 lenses are not effectively as wide on APS-C…1.5x crop is effectively 2.3

  • If i was going out to take photographs…

    id take my fullframe

    If i was going out to record video….

    id take my iphone

    😛

  • I am subscribing because of 02:56 😀

  • I use sigma 45mm for my sony a7mark3 it is $500 it is perfect I like full frame more . great vedio I like it

  • As someone who started with the 5d mkiii and now shoots on the sony6300, I can say that I am glad I made the move. apsc iso technology has gotten so good it is almost impossible to see any difference these days for most projects unless for some ungodly reason you are just shooting in pure darkness (because you can't afford any lighting) then yeah maybe.

  • Used to own an a6000 and now use a7iii. Nothing wrong with apsc in terms of sensor and technology. I was always happy with my a6000. The issue however is that Sony stopped caring about apsc so there are fewer lens choices. Yes the sigma 1.4 primes are nice but the new 2.8 zoom from Sony is overpriced. I used to use the Zeiss 16-70 f4 and it isn't as good as the tamron 28-70 f2.8 full frame optically or in terms of build yet costs similar.

    If you plan to build a system for varied use go full frame. If you only need one or two lenses where there are good apsc options then consider it. If you want to stick to apsc then also consider Fuji, wider choice of lenses.

  • I have the Sony 6400 and It is amazing, I use it to film all the videos on my YT channel if anyone wants to see the quality u get from it.
    I just wish SONY would release a 16mm Prime lens with OSS. Great video got yourself another Sub!

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