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Forum: Post Your Photos! 08-02-2018, 08:48 AM  
Nature Roadrunner
Posted By nomadkng
Replies: 7
Views: 248
roadrunners are ever present at several golf courses here in phx. they are like squirrels, only smarter. they wait for your golf cart to pull up, watch you walk away and then raid your food stash while you're putting. they've figure out how to pop open those take out containers better than many humans. whether its a hots dog, chips or a sandwich, it's all fair game. on a few occasions i swear the birds were mocking me after stealing my food. they just stood there, eyeing me, daring me to try and retrieve it.

so, no, they aren't skittish, they know they are faster and smarter than we are...lol
Forum: General Photography 07-03-2018, 09:38 AM  
Is great kit a mixed blessing?
Posted By nomadkng
Replies: 152
Views: 4,402
For me, your example doesn't illustrate the narrative I was trying to convey.

There are many many technically competent AND imaginative photogs out there, quite capable of taking very good photos. And thats the problem, cheaper, lighter cameras, paved roads, good 4x4 vehicles and other modern technologies have given these photogs the opportunities to take images that once required weeks of travel and/or special permits. And sites like instagram and flickr have given them a place to show of their work. So i believe it's only natural to be overwhelmed by the amount of very very good photos in circulation and as a result lose perspective. Where there used to be far fewer published images, a "memorable' photo was easier to find because that person went to places never before seen or had access to equipment that less than 1% of the population could own. That has changed dramatically.

I took the original post to be one of melancholy and burnout, which is a very real malaise every photographer I've ever met goes through from time to time. The point was to recognize one's own limitations and perhaps better understand what prompted the negative emotions in the first place.

And FWIW the day a 16 y/o with an iphone can take a better image than me from the exact same location on the exact same day is the day I give up photography :p
Forum: Pentax SLR Lens Discussion 07-02-2018, 01:47 PM  
What new lens would you purchase on release?
Posted By nomadkng
Replies: 48
Views: 1,316
D FA* 12-24 f4.0 non-fisheye with an odd number of aperture blades and a front element filter diameter of 82-86 mm. I could then use standard screw in ND filters and the Cokin Z filter set without a need for spending $1000 in adapters.
Forum: General Photography 07-02-2018, 01:30 PM  
Is great kit a mixed blessing?
Posted By nomadkng
Replies: 152
Views: 4,402
i'm going to offer another possible explanation, time and opportunity. I have all the lenses i need, to the point where I haven't had an LBA impulse in over a year. And at the risk of sounding conceited, believe I have a fair enough skill set to come close to maximizing my gear's potential. However what I lack is enough vacation time (along with a severe dislike of living in tents and being without running water).

I've told this story a few times, about an article I read in Outdoor Photographer: This pro hiked 15 miles one way and camped overnight at this remote location for 5! straight years at the exact same celestial event date until he finally got the one shot that made the OP cover. That's the day i realized I would never be able to make a living doing this. As such, I've dealt with record heat in Yosemite, record rain falls in alaska, forest fires in southern california, and some other not quite as dramatic events that rendered my 7-10 days in the area useless for making "spectacular/amazing/mind blowing" or "whatever adjective you want to use" photographs. I did the best i could under the conditions, but when you (and others) judge your photos by the "would i pay $500 to hang this on my wall?" standard, a cloudless sunset at Yosemite just doesn't cut it when there are hundreds of others who were "luckier" with weather conditions that I was.

So perhaps a big reason why there's a glut of the same thing, is because the vast majority of photographers, save the 1% who have unlimited PTO, have to pick and choose the most accessible locations at dates their boss will allow them to go. I get 9 days at a time (counting weekends). Am I hiking 3 days in and 3 days out for one chance at one photo? Or am I hitting 9 different easier locales? The law of large numbers says i have a better chance of getting a keeper doing the latter. And chances are 1000 others are doing the same thing. the law of large numbers also says 5-10 of those 1000 are as good or better than me. So now there are 5-10 photos of the same shot from that exact day. Within just a week you can have 70 very good photos if the light is cooperating. That by the olden days standards is a lot of pictures and perhaps why there are so few "memorable images". It's a case of sensory overload.

If you put 10 highly skilled photogs in the same place at the same time with the "right" lighting, chances are you'd have a tough time finding a "memorable" photograph because there would be so many similarities between the results. Yes, you will have one or 2 you like better than the others, but I would guess the sheer amount of similarities would water down your emotional response to all.
Forum: Pentax SLR Lens Discussion 04-24-2018, 11:00 AM  
Lee filter system for 15-30, or new 24-70
Posted By nomadkng
Replies: 40
Views: 1,534
The interesting thing to note, in my experience, solid ND filter use and Grad ND filter use are two very different applications.

I use solid, or 2-4 stop ND filters, to blur motion, which in my case 99% of the time is water(falls). the Fotodiox sytem would be fine for that application and relatively inexpensive compared to the Lee or other square filter options.
The problem as I see it, instances in which I would use a grad ND are inherently variable, which is why a square filter system is a must. My horizon is never in the same place, which a fixed adapter ring grad ND filter would dictate.
As such, for my 24-70 i have some fixed ring 2-4 stop ND for motion blur AND a cokin z filter system for scene which require a grad ND. I could have gone strictly with the cokin system, but the square filters take alot more time and effort to set up that screw in filters. I have that luxury for sunset/sunrise, but not so much on waterfalls that often involve miles worth of hikes and several more destinations to shoot while factoring in travel time, food and waning light/weather. It's why i have basically two filter sets.

As far as shooting technique, I have to disagree with the concept of never touching the camera once exposure is obtained with grad ND. Especially in the case of sunrise/sunset, over the course of a shoot EV with change 4 or 5 stops at least over an hour, to and hour and a half. I am constantly adjusting shutter speed to keep my ETTR bias. I am also quite often bracketing for DoF and/or bracketing for motion blur. Some waves look better at 1/2 sec and some look better at 1, 2 or even 3 seconds. After 10+ years, I have some idea what looks better at what shutter speed, but not always, so I hedge my bets.

I am also occasionally fiddling with focal point and composition, because I only get one chance at THAT sunrise/sunset.

In summary, for the 2 hours I'm shooting a sunrise/sunset scene (I am ALWAYS on site and set up at least 1 hour prior), I'm a busy photog, between constantly reading my histogram and adjusting exposure to experimenting with different compositions. Perhaps I'm doing something wrong, but I have never been able to just set the camera on manual, lock in a shutter speed and aperture at 100 iso and constantly hit my remote shutter release for an extended period of time. MAYBE 5 mins at most....
Forum: General Photography 03-20-2018, 05:13 PM  
Poll: Right Eye vs Left Eye through the Viewfinder and Why?
Posted By nomadkng
Replies: 44
Views: 1,917
Here's an interesting challenge:

Each eye is associated with a different hemisphere of your brain, much like your handedness. It's why right handers in VERY broad general terms tend to be more analytical than left handers.

I am left eye dominant, but right handed. I just naturally put my camera to my right eye starting out so that is how I predominantly shoot, HOWEVER I have found that looking through the viewfinder with my left eye often gives me a VERY different perspective on the same scene I just composed with my right eye. My theory is that the "creative" right hemisphere is now playing more of role.

Sometimes I like it better, sometimes I compromise, at least 60% i stick with my original composition. What I have found, is that in scenes where I'm struggling to capture in a frame what I'm seeing with my eyes, it's often because the left eye isn't involved. More than once I've "found" what was missing. I've also unfortunately just shook my head on occasion and said, I just can't get "it". Time to move on.

The point of this rambling post is to note if your brain processes the scene differently using different eyes, and to try to learn how to use that to your advantage.



I only use this technique for my critter hunts, especially when shooting whales or other creatures where you don't know their location until they suddenly appear. For landscape work, I'm of the mindset that I'm shooting in 2D, I need to analyze and compose in the same 2D vision, so I only use one eye.
Forum: Pentax SLR Lens Discussion 08-17-2017, 07:20 AM  
Pentax 15-30 for Pro Landscape - Travelling
Posted By nomadkng
Replies: 45
Views: 3,433
I have been debating this question myself for nearly 2 years since I purchased my K-1 in May of 2015. I have owned a FA 20-35, Sigma 10-20, Sigma 12-24, Sigma 20-40 and Tokina 20-35.

For me, size/weight means little; the added weight would be minimal over the Sigma 20-40 which it would replace and nearly insignificant compared to the current weight of my full kit.

With that said, I STILL haven't purchased a DFA 15-30 for two reasons:

The lack of filter compatibility - I don't have the budget for the insanely expensive filter kit required
The lack of real world need - I very rarely find myself switching out my 24-70 for the Sigma 20-40. 20mm for me is a niche perspective that is very rarely needed. (I did a focal length comparison of all my shoots since I purchased my K1 and only 5% of my images were BELOW 28mm. Less than 1% of all my images taken were between 20-24mm. I find if I do require a much wider view, I shoot and stitch a panorama. 5 shots stitched together at 35mm is much more pleasing to my eye than a 15-20mm single shot.

So it's possible, you may be pondering a lens for which you would have very little use. Unless you find yourself considering permanently soldering your 10-20 to your K3, you may be contemplating adding weight and expense to your kit with very little reward.

As a trial run, find a used Tokina 20-35 or Sigma 20-40. I prefer either over the FA 20-35 and they both are 82mm threads. Both deliver "pro" IQ, maybe not to the Pentax standard if you are a 300% pixel peeper on a 40" 8k monitor, but honestly good enough to get wall space in a gallery). Carry your 20mm lens for 6-12 months and see if you find yourself shooting consistently at 20mm and wishing for that extra 5mm. If you don't/aren't, you probably don't really need the 15-30. If you do, the Tokina I owned and sold, lasted less than a week on the Marketplace. You then also have the justification for the added expense and you'll just have to suck up the filter requirements because they would now be tools necessary for completing the task.

I've tried really hard to justify purchasing a 15-30 since it's release, but so far I haven't been able.
Forum: Non-Pentax Cameras: Canon, Nikon, etc. 08-04-2017, 03:51 PM  
Trade up your Pentax FF or Medium format for a GFX 50S ??
Posted By nomadkng
Replies: 15
Views: 1,279
Is this camera 2x as good as the 645z? If I did trade in my K-1, I'd be inclined to get a 645z, given the reviews, or a Nikon D850 since I almost switched systems in 2014 and got very familiar with Nikon in my testing phase. An $8500 Fuji never even crossed my mind.
Forum: Pentax K-1 07-06-2017, 02:38 PM  
Post your K-1 pictures!
Posted By nomadkng
Replies: 20,933
Views: 1,714,925
first time i ever saw a swallow sit still....lol
Forum: Pentax SLR Lens Discussion 06-23-2017, 12:51 PM  
looking help: whale photography baja california.
Posted By nomadkng
Replies: 86
Views: 5,757
I have been on 6 whale watching excursions over the last 5 years (Juneau) (Washington) (Monterrey CA). I have used the K5iis 2x, K3 2x and the K1 for 2 trips. I have a Sigma 100-300 f4 and Sigma 500 f4.5 in my bag and I have always ended up using the 100-300 (even with the K1) . The FoV of a 500mm lens is jut too narrow for the random actions of a whale and the rapid panning of the photog trying to find the whale. I would recommend the 150-450 on your K3 but stay around 150-200mm. Use high burst, (my recommended settings to start: TAv, 1/1500 and f8) AND A MONOPOD! Your arms will get really shakey after 4 hours hand holding the 150-450 AND combating the roll of the boat.



I do NOT recommend changing lenses at any time while on the boat; your sensor will get nasty sticky salt water spots guaranteed. If you must use a wider lens for atmosphere or really close whale shots, have it on a second body (K5), but that's a lot of weight to carry around and you will knock one body on something at least once if you aren't holding it in your hands. It also depend on the capacity of the boat. If it's near 100% you are going to have a tough time moving about.

I generally pick the upper deck rear starboard (left) corner which gives me about 180 deg view. Also pay attention to the sun. I generally won't shoot into back light subjects; they lose all detail.

As you know, whales are large and the depth of field of f8 is needed. They also move surprisingly quick, and the photo below really could have used a faster shutter speed. It was that close to being a keeper.
Forum: General Photography 06-12-2017, 04:33 PM  
Me: Then and Now
Posted By nomadkng
Replies: 13
Views: 1,115
Your pragmatism always makes me chuckle.
Forum: General Photography 06-12-2017, 04:17 PM  
My favorite bitch about modern digital cameras - ergonomics.
Posted By nomadkng
Replies: 25
Views: 1,929
I shall chose to wholeheartedly disagree. I believe the internal exposure meter was never designed to accommodate ETTR. ETTR is a digital derivation of the zone system and the application of external light meter practice. Don't get me wrong, I am an ETTR fan, and as dedicated to the technique as anyone. But that is the very reason for image playback. Or, if you want to simulate the EVF experience, use Live View and the the histogram overlay. It's basically turning your OVF DSLR into an EVF mirroless. But what a mirrorless CAN'T do is the reverse. An EVF camera cannot (currently) provide real time responsiveness and the sense of unity with the equipment an OVF DSLR provides.

And since this tread is actually about ergonomics, I'll conclude with this: I can't imagine trying to shoot a mirrorless camera with my 500mm lens! Maybe 20 years in the future, when there is less than a millosecond lag in image response AND the camera is somehow designed to facilitate marksmanship quality stability with long, fast FF lenses, I would consider a mirrorless/EVF camera.



I've found the histogram to very accurate/useful for judging ETTR success. What is unequivocally useLESS is the overly contrasty LCD screen. A proper ETTR image looks almost washed out and overexposed on playback. Additionally, I keep the JPEG processing parameters to neutral if not slightly subdued, just for that reason. But honestly, I could probably get very excited about a histogram ONLY display, in which the histogram takes up the entire LCD with no image projection whatsoever. In my workflow, I've already composed the scene through the viewfinder and have a very good idea based on hyperfocal calculations and/or experience what my depth of field rendering will be. The last step in the process is dialing in the exposure. I need the histogram on playback to tell me what the sensor actually recorded.

So if Pentax wants my two cents worth, give me a LARGE histogram ONLY option for the LCD!....lol
Forum: General Photography 06-12-2017, 03:54 PM  
Me: Then and Now
Posted By nomadkng
Replies: 13
Views: 1,115
If you will indulge some musings, I was struck by the contrast/evolution of Paul the Photographer over the last 20 years.

This was precipitated by a recent trip to Washington and chance to reshoot Willaby Creek Falls.

To create context, I had visited Willaby Creek Falls circa 2000 when vacationing in Ocean Shores. It was roughly my second year as a "serious" phootgrapher, i.e. I planned vacations around potential photo ops. My equipment was a K1000 film camera and 2 Kitstar lens becuase my photo equipment budget at the time was nearly zero. As such, my standard image was captured at f2.8 and 1/60th of a second (because I had read somewhere that that was the slowest shutter speed one could reasonably expect to create decent images handheld). I purchased ASA 400 film and pushed it to ASA 1600 when developing.

I mention this so that the focus is not on the "poor" technical aspects of the early image. The low resolution scan certainly doesn't help either.

What really struck me was the composition of each image, the conscious choices the two Pauls made. It's the same waterfall, with the same opportunities, yet the younger (amateur) me chose the blurred foreground object framing "method". Until today, I had never really analyzed or realized the change in photographic style that has taken place of the last two decades. Since the first photo was taken, I have been judged, juried, crucified, praised, featured and castigated in various measures with regard to my work. The most obvious scars would be the "never ever had a blurry foreground object" mantra that had never more obviously manifested itself in my work than these two images.

The most recent was taken per my standard methods of crawling down a moss covered embankment of rocks and perching my tripod precariously across two rocks with the third leg in the flowing stream. At all times my bag and myself were within inches of plunging into a 6-8 foot deep stream....lol. Now bear in mind, this was a consciously chosen vantage point determined by a compositional eye honed over the last 10 years after I decided I was going to try and make some extra money selling my photography. I have been successful enough at this venture to have paid for all my past and current equipment with my earnings, so there is some validation of my expertise.

Compare that to the younger me, and the framing which was just as meticulously chosen. I remained on the trail, never venturing to water level. Instead I found various angles in which foliage shrouded portions of the image. I took 5 different images, which in film, and on my budget, was extravagant. I still remember the excitement, the sense of revelation when I "discovered" this waterfall, as if its a ghost still haunting me. Additionally, I still find the compositional choices of the younger me somewhat intriguing, although they break a cardinal rule in landscape photography. Then again diabetics still love chocolate, too....

What was the lingering fascination with this particular waterfall? I had spoken numerous times of wishing to return to reshoot Willaby Creek falls, because I remembered it fondly; it was cool, awesome, cute etc. Yet interestingly enough, I had not bothered to look at the old digital scan in close to a decade.

Fast forward to a few weeks ago... As I approached Willaby Creek Falls on the trail, my first thought was, "That can't be it." I asked my hiking companion (sister) to confirm that this was indeed the waterfall I had longed to reshoot. Indeed it was. Sadly, it was. So what changed? How jaded I have become after shooting nearly one hundred waterfalls across the country? Poor little Willaby Creek Falls no longer held the same mystique. It was a realization echoing in my head throughout the hour or so I spent trying to make amends with my fancy camera and fancy lenses. I was determined to recreate that magic.

But I could not, did not. Today when processing the new image, I could not shake a sense of disappointment, a sense of somehow being "betrayed" by my own expectations.

For reference, here are the two images prompting this introspection:

Forum: Pentax K-1 06-12-2017, 02:02 PM  
Post your K-1 pictures!
Posted By nomadkng
Replies: 20,933
Views: 1,714,925
Willaby Creek Falls Olympic NP WA

K-1 and DFA 24-70
Forum: Pentax K-1 06-08-2017, 09:27 AM  
Post your K-1 pictures!
Posted By nomadkng
Replies: 20,933
Views: 1,714,925
Burney Falls about 45 mins NE of Redding, CA

K-1 and Sigma 20-40
Forum: Lens Clubs 06-06-2017, 03:08 PM  
The 300mm plus lens Club discuss your long lenses.
Posted By nomadkng
Replies: 29,982
Views: 2,653,074
i'm not a wildlife photographer by trade, but I'm getting better at realizing opportunities. Sat in my car for 30 minutes, waiting for a blackbird to land amidst this patch of colorful plants. One finally obliged.

K-1 and Sigma 500 f4.5 @ Sacramento NWR
Forum: Pentax K-1 06-06-2017, 02:21 PM  
Post your K-1 pictures!
Posted By nomadkng
Replies: 20,933
Views: 1,714,925
Recreated a road trip I took back in 2003, drove Hwy 1/101 from Bodega Bay to Newport OR.

Stopped near Crescent City for this sunset.

On a side note: This shoot almost cost me my DFA 24-70 but my Cokin filter took one for the team instead. Oh the gamut of emotions you experience as you see your lens roll between your feet when it had last been seen SECURELY perched on a rock ledge next to you. Only thing I can think of is that a couple really large waves shook the rocks I was standing on just enough to dislodge it. Fortunately the filters are (were) large rectangles, so the lens stopped about 2 feet from the roiling surf.

Forum: Post Your Photos! 06-04-2017, 08:10 AM  
Nature When a compliment isn't a compliment...
Posted By nomadkng
Replies: 5
Views: 408
Said my mother, "Oh that's the type of picture that would be perfect for hanging over the toilet!"

Thanks mom.
Forum: Post Your Photos! 06-03-2017, 04:03 PM  
Black & White Umpqua River RR Bridge, Reedsport OR
Posted By nomadkng
Replies: 1
Views: 328
Historic RR bridge from my trip up the coast


Forum: Pentax K-1 06-02-2017, 05:43 PM  
Post your K-1 pictures!
Posted By nomadkng
Replies: 20,933
Views: 1,714,925
Historic Umpqua River bridge in Reedsport OR
Forum: Pentax SLR Lens Discussion 05-10-2017, 08:24 AM  
Options for FF, WR, 16-24, screw-in filters
Posted By nomadkng
Replies: 18
Views: 975
FWIW 13.33 - 26.67 mm on a 1.5x APS-C DSLR.

My issue with such a UWA lens is the foreground to background and geometric distortions. I went back through my recent work with this lens and I shot it mostly in the 29-40mm range. I have the DFA 24-70 as well so that explains why it's rarely used now. If I need a wider view, I find stitching together images into a pano works much better.
Forum: Pentax SLR Lens Discussion 05-09-2017, 08:44 PM  
Options for FF, WR, 16-24, screw-in filters
Posted By nomadkng
Replies: 18
Views: 975
LOL. I don't know how I forgot about that one. I've got one sitting in my safe. I think I've only used it once since getting my K-1. 20mm on FF is usually too wide for my style.
I keep it around mainly on the chance I might do so astrophotography. Problem is I go narcoleptic at 11p.
Forum: Pentax SLR Lens Discussion 05-09-2017, 04:51 PM  
Options for FF, WR, 16-24, screw-in filters
Posted By nomadkng
Replies: 18
Views: 975
not only is WR an field narrower, the requirement for a a screw in filter (ND/CPL).

I have shot waterfalls and landscapes for "a long time."

Here's your options:

DFA 24-70

take away the weather sealing and you can add:

FA 20
FA 20-35
Various Sigma 24-70's
Sigma 24-60
FA* 24

I think that about covers it.

Pretty much everything else requires really expenses adapters for filter holder (DFA 15-30/Sigma 12-25/15-30) (Or horrible gel filters. I hate those things, they crinkle, bend and do just about anything they can to ruin the shot.)
Or aren't true FF lenses (why get a Pentax 12-24 to only use from 20mm up? Better off getting a Sigma 10-20 and that DOES take screw in filters!)

Final note, I've shot in misting waterfalls and light rain for years will no issues. I ALWAYS take 3 bath towels with me - 1 to clean the front of the lens, 1 to drape over the lens and body and the 3rd stays in the car to wipe things down after shooting. Take a light meter with you so you can set camera settings with lens cap ON. Take image, clean front of lens, replace lens cap, chimp, repeat.
Forum: Pentax SLR Lens Discussion 03-19-2017, 11:54 AM  
Sigma 100-300 f4 owners: is this what I should expect from this lens??
Posted By nomadkng
Replies: 25
Views: 1,913
To give the seller the benefit of the doubt, not ALL lens/camera combinations encounter this issue. The new owner of my 100-300 from that ad is thrilled with the performance for him at f4, so he apparently has compatible body/lens combination. The lens very well may have worked fine for the seller, thus he may not have been aware of the possible issues.
Forum: Pentax SLR Lens Discussion 03-19-2017, 11:15 AM  
Sigma 100-300 f4 owners: is this what I should expect from this lens??
Posted By nomadkng
Replies: 25
Views: 1,913
I own/have owned 3 different copies of the Sigma 100-300 f4 for nearly 10 years.

I also own the Sigma 300 f2.8 and Sigma 500 f4.5. I have owned a Sigma 150-500, 50-500, Pentax 55-300 and 150-450 and Tokina 80-200 and 400 f5.6.

I wish I had experience with the DA* so I have 100% clarity, but I feel my experience with long zooms gives me a pretty good feel for what to expect.

In my experience the 100-300 outperforms every lens I have owned save the Sigma 500 f4.5 and Sigma 300 f2.8.

I would expect images from a 100-300 to be similar to the DA* 300.

Here are several other things to consider;

Sigma lenses are notorious for NOT playing well with Pentax CDAF. Any focusing testing should be done via manually focusing. Calibration is also tricky because of this, but it just takes a extra time little time.

The Sigma 100-300 comes in TWO different versions, version 1 has square dimple like grip, version 2 has a vertical ribbed grip. If you have version 1 it is a well documented fact that some copies of this lens have irreconcilable back focusing issues at f4. I owned two copies of version 1 and suffered through this frustration for years before selling and eventually acquiring a version 2.

here is my marketplace ad for my most recent sale (my first version 1 was stolen and replaced with another version 1 before I "knew" better:

Sigma 100-300 F4 - Great Price - As is - Read Description Carefully - PentaxForums.com

note the discussion in the ad as well as a link to another thread as well: https://www.pentaxforums.com/forums/10-pentax-slr-lens-discussion/288879-sig...ml#post3161437

if you have version 1, you may be suffering from this lens idiosyncrasy.

In terms of returns, I can only speak from my perspective: based on lens performance in pictures, I would ask to return the lens. From a seller perspective, I would ensure you have covered all calibration and focusing methods, even walking you through the steps. If in the end, your camera and this lens just do not play well together, you would ship the lens to me at your expense (fully insured) and upon receipt of the lens, I would refund you your purchase price less incurred original shipping.


FWIW I own Stavri's 300 f2.8 now...:)
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