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Why are professionals all around the world working with 35mm based DSLRs and not medium format and up? The price of a medium format system is still stupid. If I’m going to drop money on a big expensive camera why piss around with a small 35mm and not just go big or go home? I don’t get shit for saying this stuff or making blog posts like this. I’ve run a few tests for myself and I have yet to see a . If I’m walking up to a scene or creating a portrait and I have a full frame with an 85mm and I want a shallow depth of field I can go to f2 or whatever. Every time I see a beautiful photograph I grab a calculator because math turns me on that much. I know I keep eluding to an upcoming post on stitched portraits and it in the works but let me say this quickly. For a great example of a photographer currently creating kick ass work with an 8×10 please check out the work of Greg Miller. It’s hard to judge subtleties when looking at images on the Internet but look at how the focus falls off in those images.

It turns the lens on one of South Africa’s most prolific image-makers and documents his remarkable contribution to photography, both locally and on an international scale.

However, through that time I still argued that 35mm full frame was still a small format. It’s a tiny ass little itty bitty format when you compare it to the other formats of photography out today. The thing that I would first consider is depth of field. Medium format then gives you a look and feel that can’t be achieved in smaller formats. You go shoot a portrait with a large format camera, nail that exposure, nail that print… You are cheating yourself out of something mystical, magical, and a royal pain in the ass. He’s still traveling the world with large format cameras and film and all the PITA stuff that goes with that.

I didn’t think that full frame was better just based on size. Some of the trolls out there are going to think this is a Fuji sponsored message. While Fuji is a client of mine and I have done work for them they sure as hell don’t keep food on my table or a roof over my head on any sort of regular basis. The larger the sensor, the shallower the depth of field you get at a given aperture. Photography is art and science and you need to have a foot planted in each of those to be a well-rounded photographer. Here’s what I know: Aperture, focal length, camera to subject distance, and sensor size ALL play a role in depth of field. That’s why I study the likes of Avedon and Mary Ellen Mark and Dan Winters; it’s because of all their gorgeous math. Take a photo with your DSLR at f1.8 and then take the same shot with your cell phone. You are currently standing on the shoulders of many a large format photographer. It gives you a whole new perspective on DSLR photography. You’ll appreciate the speed and agility the 35mm or whatever gives you but you’ll realize how much you are missing as well. You’ll be thankful for your Canon or Nikon or Fuji but you will know there is something out there in the photographic world that it just can’t touch. His coverage of the Olympics with that old Speed Graphic is fantastic and unlike anything other photographers were shooting there. I guess if your name isn’t Greg or Gregory you just need to stick with small format stuff. Cary is a photographer’s photographer and shoots just about every format known to man.

Then I started putting the Q&A book together and I had the chance to run pages of test prints for the book. My Fuji images ran side by side with D3 and 5d2 images without a single noticeable drop in quality. The thing that made me stop and stare though is the focus falls off. Cheers, Zack A full time commercial and editorial photographer, Zack shoots everything from bands to CEOs to ad campaigns.

I received the test prints back and I taped them to the wall and took one step back. It has a shallow depth of field and the background is out of focus.