Sunday, 30 September 2012

Using Lightroom Presets


If you have recently started using Lightroom, or maybe have been using it for some time but not yet got fully to grips with it, this tutorial from e-photozine, may prove of value.

Tutorial On Using Lightroom Presets - Peter Bargh explains how Lightroom presets can save you time when making similar changes to your photos. Also how they let you perform and repeat advanced colourising and vignetting effects as well as apply treatments perfected by other users.

Lightroom has a useful option to save a series of adjustments / filters as a preset so you can reapply those settings to other photos later. 

These presets appear on the left of the screen when you're in the Develop module.

By default the program installs Lightroom's ready made collection of presets which includes popular ones such as infrared, various vignettes, antique or split toning and a wide range of black & white contrast control options. 

Hovering over the link on the left-hand menu shows the effect of the preset on your photo in the small preview window above the menu. 

Follow the link to read the article in fullUsing Lightroom Presets

Adobe Photoshop Lightroom 4 - The Missing FAQ - Real Answers to Real Questions Asked by Lightroom Users

When you have a Lightroom question, where do you look? Do you trawl through thousands of web pages looking for the information you need? Perhaps post on a forum and wait for hours for anyone to reply? Maybe try to figure out the Help files? From now on, you look right here! 
 

This is the reference book that should have shipped with Lightroom. Adobe Lightroom 4 - The Missing FAQ is a compilation of the most frequently asked questions, presented in question and answer format so that you can easily find the answers you're looking for. 



Whether you're a new user who likes to dive straight into new software and figure it out as you go along, a more experienced user wanting to learn how to get the best out of Lightroom, or you've just got a burning question you'd like answered, this book is for you.

 These are real-world answers to real questions asked by real Lightroom users. 

It not only covers how to do things, but also why they work the way they do. Lightroom may have a mind of its own... but now you can learn how it thinks. 
 There's a story behind this book... and a FREE bonus! The Adobe Lightroom - The Missing FAQ series was originally intended to be a searchable eBook, however once the books were released to the public, a demand arose for a paperback version too. 

Whilst some books have a PDF supplement, this book is the other way round - the color PDF eBook is designed to be the primary book, and this black & white paperback is the supplement. Anyone purchasing the paperback version is invited to contact the author via her website to download the main PDF version and 2 other digital formats absolutely FREE.



Start a Personal Photography Project

If, like me, you sometimes find yourself sitting in your armchair waiting for inspiration on what to photograph next, why not challenge yourself, by undertaking a Personal Photography project. This article on Digital Photography School,  by Neha Singh from ShutterMonks.com may help inspire you!

A Personal Photography project is a way for a photographer to showcase their passion for something. Or it can just be a way to bring structure to one’s photography hobby. It can be a great way to challenge the limits of one’s skills. Or it can be a great way to bring focus to one’s photography efforts. For amateur photographers, it can be a unique way to build an awesome portfolio. For professional photographers, it can be a truly rejuvenating experience. Personal Photography projects can take you places and make an impact. Most of all, they can be a lot of fun. Fun really is the keyword. A personal photography project will be great only if the photographer is having fun.

A Personal Photography project is just a commitment to self (not very different than committing to jog for an hour everyday). There are no rules on how to go about it. You can choose any subject and define any rules for your photography project. With this article, my attempt is to inspire you with famous examples of Personal Photography projects and then provide a few best practices & guidelines you can use in your own project. I end with some ideas that I would love to see people out there execute.

Lets dive in and look at some famous Personal Photography projects: Start a Personal Photography Project

Friday, 28 September 2012

10 Tips for Enjoying a Photo Walk


This guest post on Digital Photo School by Tiffany Joyce, gives her ten tips for enjoying a photo walk.

There are a few reasons why I think photo walks are a great idea. Personally, my sense of creativity is boosted by movement and exposure to changing scenery. When I’m by myself I see my surroundings from a different perspective. When I’m with a group of people I enjoy seeing things from their perspective. I am challenged to use my photographic skills and tools in a different way and react to changing situations. At the end of the walk I take pride in the new discoveries that I’ve made.

This year I’m joining Scott Kelby’s World Wide Photo Walk (http://worldwidephotowalk.com/). It’s a global endeavor, and it can seem intimidating to wander a locale with a group of 49 other photographers, most of whom you’ve probably never met. I’m looking forward to meeting so many new people, but it’s also perfectly okay to start much smaller. The great thing about enjoying a photo walk is that it doesn’t have to be a formal, structured occasion. You can be by yourself or with a group of friends. You can wander streets you’re deeply familiar with, or explore an area that is brand new to you. The whole point is to get you out there, exploring your surroundings, exercising your creativity and taking pictures.

With that in mind, here are ten tips to enjoy photo walks 10 Tips for Enjoying a Photo Walk

Panasonic Lumix DMC-G5 Review

This review of the Lumix DMC-G5  especially for Digital Photo School, is by Barrie Smith, an experienced writer/photographer currently published in Australian Macworld, Auscam and other magazines in Australia and overseas.

It’s easy to see that mirrorless cameras have swamped the market, with models from Panasonic, Sony, Pentax, Olympus — even Canon! — and others, kicking the heels of the budget DSLRs.

Buyers like the small size, ease of use and access to a range of high quality lenses; in the case of this camera, you can slip on Leica’s well-regarded optics (with an adaptor) as well as those produced by Olympus, Voigtlander (Cosina), Carl Zeiss, Schneider and Sigma.

So it was with barely concealed delight that I took hold of the DMC-G5, successor to the G3 model.

Follow the link to read the remainder of this comprehensive review: Panasonic Lumix DMC-G5 Review


Panasonic DMC-G5 Compact System Camera Twin Zoom Kit - - EXCLUSIVE TO JESSOPS

This twin lens kit is exclusive to Jessops and includes a Panasonic 14-42mm standard / wide zoom lens and a Panasonic 40-150mm telephoto zoom lens.

Evolving from the very successful DMC-G3, the compact and smartly styled DMC-G5 builds on that model’s successes and adds extra functionality, higher shooting speed and touchscreen operation, together with an extremely high resolution viewfinder.

Thursday, 27 September 2012

Street Photography Tips at Night

Earlier in the month, we published an article giving "7 steps to success" in street photography. Today we follow it up with tips on taking street photos at night from Juan Jose Reyes.

Taking pictures at night gives an image a completely different feel because it captures different stories of daily life, sometimes more dramatic than the ones captured during the day. There is also a whole new cast of characters at night that make taking pictures on the streets after dark an even more adventurous experience in street photography.

Just by decreasing the available light we increase the element of mystery in the image. Don’t get me wrong, it could still be an average image. Just because it was taken at night the picture won’t magically become a great photograph, but at least it might become a little bit more interesting, it may make the viewer ask just a few more questions. And depending on where you are it may even add an element of danger.

Follow the link to read the rest of the article: Street Photography Tips at Night – PictureCorrect.

This new book, due to published next month, is well worth looking at if you are interested in Street Photography.

The New Street Photographer's Manifesto

Capture the Reality of Your Urban Surroundings. The genre of choice of some of photographys greats, from Henri Cartier-Bresson onwards, street photography is now experiencing a renaissance in the 21st century, as the omnipresence of digital cameras allows us all to seize the moment and shoot whenever and wherever we like - and at the same time, a resurgence of interest in lo-tech and retro film cameras highlights their portability and spontaneity. 

This book will introduce you to the history of the street photographer, as well as the work of some of the modern greats, and show you how you can capture pictures in the spirit of the street tradition with whatever camera youre able to lay your hands on.

Aperture Priority vs Shutter Priority on DSLR Cameras

If you are unsure whether to shoot in Aperture or Shutter Priority mode, this article by Dan Losowski for Picture Correct gives guidance on which one to use and when.

The many modes modern cameras can shoot in can sometimes overwhelm their owner. When setting up to take a picture, many DSLR users will use either Aperture Priority or Shutter Priority. Both shooting modes are great for specific scenarios. I’m going to help you figure out where you should apply them.

First, what is Aperture and what is Shutter Speed? I could (and will) write a whole article on each of these items, but for now let’s just keep it simple. Aperture is essentially the size of the optic opening. It controls the amount of light let in to the camera.

To read the rest of the article, follow the linkAperture Priority vs Shutter Priority on DSLR Cameras – PictureCorrect

Wednesday, 26 September 2012

20% OFF new PDF eBook


Great Light, Easy Light – Strobe Techniques That Don’t Look Lit by Kevin Clark is an eBook about creating beautiful light


Download Kevin Clark's PDF eBook Great Light, Easy Light for just $4

Kevin is a veteran commercial photographer who knows how to cut to the chase and provide photographers of all levels with the practical advice they need to create and manipulate light in order to produce the best aesthetic. Whether you’re using studio lights or off-camera flash, an eight-foot octabank or a bed sheet, you’ll learn about how to get light to do what you want, regardless of the tools. 



This 64-page (32-spread) PDF is a hands-on guide that will help you understand how to make a scene look a little more natural, and a little less “lit”. With diagrams showing one, two, and three-light setups, as well as case studies, you’ll be able to set aside the formulas and recipes for lighting and learn how Kevin plays, tweaks and experiments with the subtleties of light.

Great Light, Easy Light is a gorgeous eBook, full of stunning portraits, and is the behind-the-scenes resource you’ll want to have in your digital library as you plan for your next shoot. 

Special Offer on PDF eBook
The retail price on Great Light, Easy Light is just USD $5, but for the next three days, use the promotional code EASY4 when you check out so you can have this PDF eBook for just $4. Or use the code EASY20 to get 20% off when you buy 5+ PDF eBooks from the Craft & Vision collection. These codes expire at 11:59pm PST September 29, 2012.

VISIT our Photography E-BOOKS Library for more great titles

Night Photography: Try It! – PictureCorrect


If you haven't taken your camera out at night, check out this article from Picture Correct and see how you can take some great shots at night.

Why do so many casual and amateur photographers shy away from taking pictures once the sun goes down? Haven’t they seen the great pictures taken at night by other photographers? Maybe they think those type pictures can only be made by professional photographers with thousands of dollars worth of equipment. Well that line of thinking is not true at all.

Taking night shots is not as difficult as some may think. If you have a camera, a tripod, and a subject you can take some great night shots. That is, as long as there is some light available. It can be artificial light, moonlight, or ambient light from the atmosphere just after sunset.

Follow the link to read the rest of the articleNight Photography: Try It! – PictureCorrect

If after reading this article you wish to take your night time photography to the next level, have a look at this book.

Night Photography: Finding your way in the dark


Night photographers have one big thing in common: a true love of the dark. 

Rather than looking at night photography as an extension of daytime shooting with added complications, they embrace the unique challenges of nocturnal photography for the tremendous wealth of creative opportunities it offers. 

That's just what this book does. But if the idea of setting out into the deep, dark night with just your camera (and maybe a cup of coffee) gets your creative juices flowing, dive right in. Lance Keimig, one of the premier experts on night photography, has put together a comprehensive reference that will show you ways to capture images you never thought possible. 

If you have some experience with photography and have always wanted to try shooting at night, you'll learn the basics for film or digital shooting. If you're already a seasoned pro, you'll learn to use sophisticated techniques such as light painting and drawing, stacking images to create long star trails, and more. A chapter on the history of night photography describes the materials and processes that made night photography possible, and introduces the photographers who have defined night photography as an artistic medium. 

A chapter on how to use popular software packages such as Lightroom and Photoshop specifically with night time shots shows you how to make the final adjustments to your nocturnal creations. In this book you'll find history, theory, and lots of practical instruction on technique, all illustrated with clear, concise examples, diagrams and charts that reinforce the text, and inspiring color and black and white images from the author and other luminaries in the field, including Scott Martin, Dan Burkholder, Tom Paiva, Troy Paiva, Christian Waeber, Jens Warnecke and Cenci Goepel, with Foreword by Steve Harper.

Night Photography: Finding your way in the dark

8 Tips for Long Exposure Photography

This is an informative article from Elliot Hook, a wildlife and landscape photographer based in Hertfordshire, UK, on Digital Photo School on the use of ND filters in long exposure landscape photography.


Long exposure photography has become very popular in the last couple of years, getting a lot of coverage in landscape photography magazines and on photo sharing websites. With the ever-increasing number of options for 10-stop neutral density (ND) filters on the market, there has never been a better time to give it a go.

However, taking photographs when using such high-density filters gives rise to a set of problems that you may not have previously considered, so this article is intended to give a few useful tips that I have picked up since starting my journey learning about long exposure photography.

Follow the link to read the rest of the article8 Tips for Long Exposure Photography

If you want to buy a set of HD Filters,this set by Cokin is available from Jessops.


Cokin P-Series ND Graduated Kit

Ideal for the enthusiast or professional photographer. 

The kit contains a P-Series Filter Holder, P121L NDx2 Filter, P121M NDx4 Filter, P121S NDx8 Filter and a Cokin 28-Page Filter Catalogue.

Cokin HD Filters

Tuesday, 25 September 2012

Getting It Right In Camera: Using Filters To Accurately Capture the Scene


An informative article from Rick Berk on Digital Photo School on the use of Filters.

Often when I’m out shooting landscapes, Mother Nature dictates that the conditions be less than ideal for landscape photography. Or at the very least, she decides the conditions should be different than what I envisioned when I decided to pack my bag and head out the door.

The image below is a perfect example. A friend and I had decided to head to Brooklyn to shoot the skyline of lower Manhattan at sunrise. I envisioned blue skies, with golden light from behind me, reflecting off the skyscrapers. If I had my druthers, there would have been some white puffy clouds with a hint of pink as well.

To read the rest of the article, follow the link : Getting It Right In Camera: Using Filters To Accurately Capture the Scene

Monday, 24 September 2012

Lightroom 4 Review

What’s New, What’s Difficult To Get Used To, And What Can Be Improved.

A very full and informative review of Lightroom 4 from Rob Lim head of Photography Concentrate.

Last month Adobe released Lightroom 4, a new version of their popular image editing software. This update brings some interesting changes to the program and new features that will certainly be helpful to photographers.



super photo editing skillsI’ve spent a ton of hours in Lightroom 4, checking it out and seeing how it changes the way you’ll edit your photos. There are a ton of new features, and also some updates that are kind of surprising. We’ll start off with what’s new, and then I’ll share my initial thoughts, and areas that still could use some improvement.



Click on the link to read the rest of the article: Ok, dive in and see what’s in store for you!


If you wish to purchase Adobe Photoshop Lightroom 4 (Mac/PC),it is available at Amazon for £95.60


Sunday, 23 September 2012

Camera Settings Simplified on a DSLR

An article by Mo Azam for Picture Correct, aimed at the new users of DSLR cameras, which you may find interesting if you have just obtained your first DSLR.

Before I begin I just want to warn you of my Nikon bias. Although I’ve previously owned Sony’s and used a number of Canon’s my preferred choice is now Nikon. To be honest it’s not because I think Nikon’s are better, it’s more to do with the choice of lenses, and lens compatibility with different models in the Nikon range. Being a wedding photographer I’ve found that I can save so much money by reusing my lenses on the newer Nikon models.

Follow the link to read the rest of the article Camera Settings Simplified on a DSLR – PictureCorrect

If you have just got your first DSLR camera, you will be sure to find this book valuable:

Digital SLR Settings & Shortcuts For Dummies (For Dummies)


Discover the easy path to taking brilliant and memorable photos The popularity of DSLR cameras remains on the rise, yet these digital cameras still present a challenge to novice photographers who lack a foundation in photography skills. 

This straightforward–but–friendly guide walks you through the 100 most common photos that amateur photographers like to include in their personal portfolios and offers specific advice on getting the correct exposure settings, composition, and lighting while sparing you the technical jargon. Seasoned author and photographer Doug Sahlin includes more than 300 full–color photos on everything from family portraits and pets to nature and sporting events, all aimed at providing you with inspiration as you work to find your own individual style.  

Skips the technical jargon and shows you where to start for optimal exposure settings. Offers shortcuts, tips, and advice for setting the camera to make specific shots and making impromptu adjustments when needed Includes more than 300 full–color photos of people, nature, sports, events, and places that serve as example and inspiration.

 Helps you get the best photographs from your DSLR while you work with movement in action photos, finicky lighting with fireworks or amusement parks at night, or distance, blur, and intricate details Walks you through troubleshooting the most common digital photography problems Digital SLR Settings & Shortcuts For Dummies (For Dummies) delivers the starting point for getting the necessary settings so you can get great digital photos.

Choosing Lenses: When to Use Which Lens and Why


Do you ever wonder which lenses you need to add to your collection? If you find the plethora of lenses available for your DSLR confusing then this article by Rick Berk on Digital Photo School should prove of interest.

All DSLR systems offer a dizzying selection of lenses for their cameras. These range from fisheyes that give a 180° field of view, to telephoto lenses up to 800mm or more. You’ve got zooms, primes, macro, super telephoto, and of course, tilt-shift lenses as well.

In my time as a photographer I’ve often had friends, students, or casual acquaintances ask me “What lens should I get?” There is no one right answer to this question, and it can lead to more confusion unless I ask a few questions myself.

Follow the link to read the rest of the article: Choosing Lenses: When to Use Which Lens and Why

If you are looking to buy a new lens, check out the latest online offers from Jessops :


Sony DT 55-200mm
Tamron 70-300mm


Canon 70-200mm

Web site update

I have just updated the website with an album of selected photos from our holiday in Bulgaria. Some of them you may have seen on here previously, and here are a couple more from the album. Click Bulgaria Album to see the full album

Juvenile Herring Gull feeding on Fig Tree

Reflections through an arch
Sozopol Harbour







Saturday, 22 September 2012

Sozopol Old Town Photos


The city of Sozopol is located on a scenic bay along the southern Bulgarian coast, about 35 km south of Burgas.

The city, which has a population of 5,000, is one of the oldest on the Bulgarian Black Sea Coast and one of the country’s most popular seaside resorts. The romantic atmosphere of the city’s beautiful old town attracts visitors from all over the world.

Sozopol’s Old Town was declared a museum-reserve by Ministerial Decree № 320 on September 7, 1974. The reserve includes more than 180 residences, constructed from the middle of the 18th century to the beginning of the 19th century. Houses in the Old Town are built of stone and wood and conform to the so-called Black Sea school of architecture. 

Here are a few of the photos taken on our recent holiday, showing the stone and wood houses.











Historic building framed prints, historic building framed art, and historic building art for sale.

A Brief History of Photojournalism


A fascinating article from Raechel Towne for our friends at Light Stalking, including some interesting and iconic photographs.


Photojournalists are an under-appreciated lot that have done important work in maintaining an informed populace in our society – an inherently important part of a functioning democracy. It is always a hugely popular topic among all photographers when we cover it here, so we decided to put together a brief history of this ver rich subject.

Photojournalism differs from other types of commercial photography which involve people in that the subject has no say in how the photos are used or constructed.  Like in traditional print journalism, the photojournalist’s job is to document a real story in the most authentic manner possible and with the utmost journalistic integrity.

Follow the link to read all of this article A Brief History of Photojounalism.

For more great iconic pictures you can pre-order this new book from Time Magazine.


http://www.amazon.co.uk/gp/product/1603201971/ref=as_li_ss_tl?ie=UTF8&camp=1634&creative=19450&creativeASIN=1603201971&linkCode=as2&tag=tonysphotos-21TIME History's Greatest Images: The World's Most Influential Photographs

After all, we live in a visual age, when history is both made and experienced through photographs, from the flag raising at Iwo Jima to the thrill of the first footstep on the moon. 

Now "TIME" has gathered the most significant and influential photos in history in a magnificent volume that celebrates the art and craft of photojournalism: Great Images. Here are scientific breakthroughs, political upheavals and social revolutions, from the first photographs of an embryo in a human womb to the indelible images of America's Civil Rights movement. 

Here are sailors kissing nurses, a single man defying a Chinese tank, fire-fighters raising the American flag over the ruins of the World Trade Centre. 

Based on a highly successful 2000 book, this new edition has been completely updated to add the most significant pictures of the last decade, from hanging chads ands the wars in Afghanistan and Iraq to Hurricane Katrina and the 2010 earthquake in Haiti.

TIME History's Greatest Images: The World's Most Influential Photographs (Time Magazine)

Friday, 21 September 2012

Photographing Buildings [Composition Tips]


This Guest Post by Michael Toye on the Digital Photography School site, gives some good tips and shows some brilliant photos.

I am a firm believer, at least with photography, that what you get back is directly related to the effort you put in. As with all activities, it’s certainly not linear and I am the first to admit that you can tip the scale in your favor to achieve some great architectural images armed with only a few basic techniques.

For me, I think the allure of shooting buildings started as a tourist. We all do it, albeit some with less style and grace than others – yes you leaning tower of Pisa holder up’ers, I am talking about you! So there you are, standing in front of an awesome and aged icon of a building and with little thought other than fitting the structure into the LCD’s frame, you snap away. I know I did. The problem is that the hastily captured image is more than likely just going to be just that, a snap.

I have a mental checklist i go through when i pass a building that catches my eye, so the following techniques apply to all aspects of photography really but, specifically for architecture, you will see significant improvement.

To read the rest of the article, follow the link  Photographing Buildings [Composition Tips]

If you want to develop your interest in photographing buildings, Architectural Photography covers the subject in depth.

Architectural photography is more than simply choosing a subject and pressing the shutter-release button; it's more than just documenting a project. An architectural photograph shows the form and appeal of a building far better than any other medium. With the advent of the digital photographic workflow, architects are discovering exciting new opportunities to present and market their work. 

But what are the ingredients for a successful architectural photograph? What equipment do you need? How can you improve your images in your digital darkroom? Why does a building look different in reality than in a photographic image?

In this book you will find the answers to these questions and much more.

Thursday, 20 September 2012

Simple Fill Flash Tips

Some basic tips on using fill flash in your photography, from Digital Photography School.

Learning some very simple fill flash tips will help elevate the quality of your photographs. This tutorial will teach you to fill in shadows and help create more professional looking portraits. These tips can be applied to shooting indoors with window light and can also be great for shooting outdoors in open shade (no direct sunlight).

Follow the link to read the rest of the article Simple Fill Flash Tips

To get a greater understanding of using flash photography, get this book, it does what it says on the label!

Understanding Flash Photography

This guide to on- and off-camera flash picks up where Understanding Exposure leaves off, helping free photographers from the limitations of 'auto'; to get the images they want when natural light isn't enough.

For the many amateur photographers afraid to venture past natural lighting, here is the book that will finally help them explore the exciting possibilities of artificial light. In his trademark easy-to-understand style, Bryan Peterson explains not only how flash works, but how to go beyond 'TTL'; automatic flash exposure to master manual flash, allowing readers to control the quality, shape and direction of light for a perfect exposure, every time.

Bulgarian Graffiti

A couple of examples of graffiti from the streets of Sozopol, Bulgaria taken on a recent holiday there.




10% off everything this weekend at PICSTOP

Get 10% OFF all your photographic accessories, this weekend





Wednesday, 19 September 2012

Canon launch the EOS 6D DSLR Camera

The Canon EOS 6Dis a tough, lightweight Digital SLR equipped with a full frame sensor for incredible image detail.


The EOS 6Dfeatures powerful low-light performance, Canon's DIGIC 5+ image processor, built-in GPS, Full-HD video at 1080p resolution, plus WiFi connectivity so you can control your EOS 6D using a PC, Mac or smartphone and transfer images wirelessly. 

  • Full-frame 20.2-megapixel sensor
  • Tough, lightweight construction
  • Max ISO 25,600 (expandable to ISO 102,400)
  • 11-point AF sensitive down to -3EV
  • GPS records your location
  • Wi-Fi file transfer and remote control
  • Full-HD video
The Canon EOS 6D is available to pre=order on-line from Jessopsfor £2519.00 


20.2-megapixel full-frame CMOS sensor
At the heart of the Canon EOS 6D is a 20-megapixel full-frame CMOS sensor and a powerful DIGIC 5+ image processor. Together these deliver images that are packed with detail and clarity. Colours are reproduced accurately whilst tonal gradation is subtle and natural. 

Tough, lightweight construction
Lightweight enough to go everywhere with you and strong enough to withstand the rigors of travel photography. Simple controls and intuitive ergonomics make the EOS 6D quick and easy-to-use. 

LCD & Viewfinder
Work intuitively with the EOS 6D’s bright full-frame viewfinder. A 1,040,000-dot 3-inch (7.6 cm) Clear View II LCD screen makes Live View shooting of stills and Full-HD video simple. 

GPS tracking
Built-in GPS determines your exact location and geotags each image file with the information. In GPS Logger mode a record of your route is recorded as you move around, even when the camera is switched off. 

Full-HD Video
Shoot Full-HD video at 1080p resolution, taking advantage of fast-aperture lenses and full manual control to achieve cinematic effects. 

Powerful low-light performance
When light levels get low, the EOS 6D keeps delivering superb photography - sensitive enough to operate under moonlight! ISO sensitivity extends from ISO 100 up to ISO 25,600 (expandable to L:50, H1:51,200, H2:102,400) and an 11-point autofocus system is responsive down to -3EV. 

Creative features
Preserve detail in both highlights and shadows with the EOS 6D’s high dynamic range (HDR) shooting mode, and create composite images with its multiple-exposure facility. ±5 stop exposure compensation and ±3-stop auto exposure bracketing allow flexibility and fine tuning of exposure. 

Wi-Fi connectivity
Shoot remotely from alternative viewpoints: connect and control your EOS 6D using your PC, Mac or smartphone. Images can be transferred wirelessly.

Jessops also have several bundle deals available for on-line buyers of the Canon EOS 6D