The Morning After

The Morning After: Why Nikon and Canon Give Up on DSLR Cameras | Engadget

The end is near for DSLR cameras. Nikon is reportedly stop the development of new SLR cameras, which marks the end of a 63-year-old run. Canon has already confirmed its latest flagship DSLR. Sony, which jumped on the mirrorless train early on, switched to selling only mirrorless cameras last year.

Until recently, SLR cameras were considered a better option than mirrorless action photography, so what happened? Mirrorless models improved so dramatically – and so quickly – that they made DSLRs impossible. With that said, many professional photographers stick to their DSLRs, with the main reason being the speed. But in the future, future mirrorless cameras may also be better. Engadget’s Steve Dent explains more.

-Matte Smith

The greatest stories you may have missed

After you have cast some tips after the ears, a tailor-made set will arrive within 2-4 weeks.

Ultimate Ears, best known for its Bluetooth speakers, is making a new attempt at custom knobs, but this time the company is making the process more like how you would order a set of in-ear monitors (IEMs) with UE Drops.

The main attraction at UE Drops is the custom fit, which is coordinated via the company’s FitKit. Once you have placed your order, Ultimate Ears will send you a FitKit that the company says contains “technology and information” to guide you through the process of taking your “earprint”.

Continue reading.

Slide up the front panel to reveal a pop-up game scene.



Atari celebrates its 50th anniversary with a Lego collaboration: a bit-by-bit recreation of the Atari 2600, which debuted in 1977. Lego kit contains a small game diorama from the 80s inside the computer case and consists of 2,532 pieces. . It will be available on August 1 and costs $ 240 / € 240. Lego says that the included moving joystick even feels like the original.

Continue reading.

You may not get a big payout, though.

Apple may soon compensate MacBook owners for their problems with faulty “butterfly” keyboards. The company has agreed to pay $ 50 million to settle a class action lawsuit claiming that it knew and hid the unreliable keyboard design of MacBook, MacBook Air and MacBook Pro models released between 2015 and 2019. Apple eventually began to return to more conventional keyboards starting with the 16-inch MacBook Pro from the end of 2019. Lawyers said they expected a payout of $ 395 for people who had to replace multiple keyboards, $ 125 for a full replacement and $ 50 if you just changed buttons.

Continue reading.

A report showed that “at least” 13 percent of the online discourse was generated by bots.



The campaign that helped pave the way for the “Snyder Cut” version of the Justice League was strengthened by a large number of bots and fake accounts, according to a report from Rolling stone. An investigation commissioned by WarnerMedia said: “At least 13 percent of the accounts that participated in the conversation about Snyder Cut were considered fake.”

Continue reading.

Twitter’s lawsuit will go to court in October.

Twitter has taken an early victory in its lawsuit against Elon Musk over his attempt to leave a $ 44 billion takeover deal. In an initial hearing, Delaware Chancellor Kathaleen McCormick has granted Twitter a request for an expedited, five-day trial that begins in October. The company originally sought a four-day trial in September as part of its effort to get Musk to “fulfill all its obligations.” Musk’s lawyers wanted the court to postpone the trial until February 2023.

Continue reading.

All products recommended by Engadget are selected by our editorial staff, regardless of our parent company. Some of our stories contain affiliate links. If you buy something through any of these links, we can earn an affiliate commission.

#Morning #Nikon #Canon #Give #DSLR #Cameras #Engadget

Leave a Comment

Your email address will not be published.