- Canon to launch EOS R full-frame mirrorless camera in India on September 21
- Nikon to launch Z6 and Z7 mirrorless cameras in India on September 19
- Fujifilm might launch X-T3 mirrorless camera in India on 19 September
- Canon full-frame mirrorless camera leaks, expected to be announced this week
- Nikon launches D3500 entry-level DSLR with 24.2MP DX CMOS sensor
- Nikon announces development of Nikon FX- format mirrorless camera with NIKKOR lenses
When it comes to buying DSLR cameras, we need to do a lot of research in order to find out a camera that suits our needs. Among many confusions, one such questions are whether to select a Full Frame camera or Crop Frame camera? When you are using a point and shoot camera, you really no need to deal with it, but when it comes to DSLR you have to.
In an attempt to help you and make your work easier, we have jotted down the difference between Full Frame and Crop Frame camera.
A full-frame DSLR is a camera that has an image sensor which is the same size as 35mm format (36×24 mm) film. Basically, full frame sensors have better image quality and really shines when it comes to high ISO performance. The most visible difference between full frame and crop sensor is their field of view.
Most full frame cameras are used by professional photographers, who need the extra features. Additionally, the Full frame sensors also give photographers more options when it comes to wide-angle work.
When it comes to crop frame it has a smaller sensor, which is less than 35mm. With crop sensors, the cameras they go into can be smaller in size as well. Moreover, it also has a narrower angle of view, which increases the telephoto effect while reducing the wide angle affect.
Which is right for you?
If you are going to shoot for nature, wildlife, and sports enthusiasts, a cropped sensor will actually make more sense. On the other hand, Full Frame camera gives you the ability to use lenses at normal focal lengths, and the ability to shoot at higher ISOs. If you shoot a lot in natural and low light, landscapes and architectural photography, you will find Full Frame useful.