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The clean good looks of the Tamrac Pasadena recall the brand’s earlier, iconic design language.

My very first camera bag was a Tamrac Model 602 top-loader that could be carried over the shoulder or worn as a waist pack. It had room for a camera body and a couple of smaller lenses, with nice details like a suede leather handle. As my gear collection expanded, I outgrew the bag, but I always liked its look and organization features.

Over the years, Tamrac’s style evolved along with the current trends in camera pack design, departing from the iconic look of the bags that I had grown up with. Aesthetics are admittedly not the most important consideration when choosing a pack, but I was pleasantly surprised when Tamrac introduced its “Traditions” line of packs that recall the classic details of the brand’s early packs.

Tamrac Pasadena (left) and Tamrac Runyon (right).

The first two bags in the new line are the Tamrac Runyon and Tamrac Pasadena. The smaller Runyon ($99) looks like the backpack you lugged around in high school and is best suited for a mirrorless or smaller DSLR camera, a few lenses and a tablet. The roomier Pasadena, which retails for $125, can accommodate more and larger gear, plus a 13-inch laptop.

Tamrac sent me the Pasadena model to try out, and spoiler—I really like it. Part of my affinity is nostalgia for the design, but it’s more than just the clean good looks. It’s a lightweight, versatile bag that’s customizable and has thoughtful storage for the accessories most photographers are likely to carry in to the field.

Check out the Tamrac Pasadena at B&H!

The Tamrac Pasadena has two compartments: the main compartment for cameras and lenses, and a smaller compartment on the front of the bag with pockets for smaller accessories.

If you’re especially hard on your gear or headed to a very harsh environment, the Traditions line may not be the best choice—Tamrac’s Anvil models are perhaps a better match. But for everyday use, the Pasadena is a very versatile bag, and it’s not without protective features. Details like weather-resistant fabric and a flap that covers the main compartment’s zipper provide moderate protection from the elements.

The bag’s main compartment includes two long, padded dividers and ten smaller ones that attach with Velcro and can be repositioned to suit your system. I removed six of the smaller dividers entirely and moved a few of the others to accommodate a hefty pro DSLR, a mirrorless camera with a 24-70mm zoom attached, a large 80-400mm zoom, plus three additional zoom lenses and a mount adapter. That’s an ample selection of gear for most purposes.

The interior of the Tamrac Pasadena’s main compartment as shipped (left) and after customization (right).

The interior of the main compartment’s cover incorporates a padded pocket that easily fit my 13-inch MacBook Pro. (Note that the product page on Tamrac’s website states that the bag can accommodate “Tablets and laptops up to 15-inches,” and while that may be true for some laptop models, my older 15-inch MacBook Pro wouldn’t fit.) The cover panel also includes two see-through zippered pockets ideal for holding filters, memory card wallets, camera manuals or other similarly flat objects. A smaller compartment on the front of the bag has a clip to secure your keys, along with additional pockets for pens, chargers, batteries and personal items.

Close up view of the organizational features provided in the smaller compartment on the front of the bag.

On either side of the pack are two lash tabs (also called “pig snouts”) to thread with straps for attaching a tripod. The Pasadena includes two straps which feature a snap lock that makes them smooth to use. The pack is a good match for a medium-size tripod.

The snap locks on the included tripod straps are easy to use.

With exterior dimensions of 12x17x10 inches when fully loaded, the Tamrac Pasadena will pass most airlines’ carry-on restrictions. In actual use, with the gear I listed above, it was closer to 8 inches front-to-back, so if you don’t completely overstuff the pack, you should be fine.

Side view of the Tamrac Pasadena with a tripod attached.

Overall, the Tamrac Pasadena is a solid bag and a good value. It’s larger than what I’d carry when I’m trying to keep my gear to an absolute minimum, and not the one I’d choose for extreme weather, but it’s a great option as an “everyday” bag when I want to carry multiple bodies and lenses—plus accessories—in retro style.

Check out the Tamrac Pasadena at B&H!

The post Tamrac Pasadena: An “Everyday” Photo Backpack With Retro Style appeared first on Outdoor Photographer.

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Photo By By Laura Roberts

Today’s Photo Of The Day is “Waiting out the Rain” by Laura Roberts. Location: Lincoln National Forest, New Mexico.

“On a rainy day in Lincoln National Forest, we waited patiently in the car until the rain stopped just long enough for the sun to peek out,” says Roberts.

See more of Laura Roberts’s photography at www.aov.photo.

Photo of the Day is chosen from various OP galleries, including AssignmentsGalleries and the OP Contests. Assignments have weekly winners that are featured on the OP website homepage, FacebookTwitter and Instagram. To get your photos in the running, all you have to do is submit them.

The post Photo Of The Day By Laura Roberts appeared first on Outdoor Photographer.

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Photo By Jessica Nelson

“This white poplar tree has been one of my favorites since building our house on this wooded property,” Jessica Nelson explains. “I’ve always gazed out the back of my house looking at the massive tree cavity thinking it would be a wonderful place for wildlife to build a nest. Well, earlier in the year, I was lucky enough to see a mama raccoon emerge from this nesting area, and then a few weeks later, I got to witness her raccoon babies playing around this same cavity.

“This photo was taken a few months later when I believe one of the raccoon babies returned to its nesting spot to take an afternoon nap. I happened to be in the yard doing some nature photography when I spotted the raccoon taking a snooze way up in the tree cavity. The raccoon emerged for just a few minutes to check out what I was doing before settling back inside for more sleeping. It was quite dark in the woods that late afternoon, but I was still happy I was able to capture this wildlife shot.”

Canon EOS 7D Mark II, Sigma 150-600mm F5-6.3 DG OS HSM | C at 562mm. Exposure: 1/200 sec., ƒ/7.1, ISO 12800.

See more of Jessica Nelson’s wildlife photography at instagram.com/gagglephotog.

The post Last Frame: The Raccoon Visitor appeared first on Outdoor Photographer.

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The Olympus Tough TG-6 is incredibly capable on its own, but really shines with optional accessories.

When we think of “rugged” compact cameras, the Olympus Tough line is the first to come to mind, and the new Olympus Tough TG-6 announced today continues the company’s leadership in the category. What distinguishes the Olympus Tough line— apart from the cameras themselves—is the array of accessories that Olympus offers. It’s not just a camera, but a complete system that can be tailored for specific uses. Optional accessories include three optical converters, two ring lights, an underwater housing for deeper dives than the camera can do on its own, plus protective equipment like a lens barrier and floatation device.

Top view of the Olympus Tough TG-6.

Like its predecessor, the Tough TG-5, the 12-megapixel Olympus Tough TG-6 is waterproof down to 50 feet, dustproof, shockproof for drops up to 7 feet and freezeproof to 14 degrees Fahrenheit. It features a 4x optical zoom lens, providing a 35mm-equivalent focal length range of 25-100mm, which can be extended on either end of the range with the optional lens converters. At its widest setting, the lens has a maximum aperture of ƒ2—especially beneficial when shooting in low-light conditions underwater. The lens stops down to a maximum aperture of ƒ/4.9 at the tele end of its range.

Check out the Olympus Tough TG-6 at B&H!

The Olympus Tough TG-6 system includes optional converter lenses. Shown here is the Fisheye Converter FCON-T02 that’s capable of both circular fisheye photography and diagonal fisheye photography via a zooming control.

The Olympus Tough TG-6 also boasts impressive macro capabilities for a compact camera. In Microscope mode, it can focus on objects as close as 1 centimeter (0.39 inches) using the optical zoom, for 35mm-equivalent magnification of 7x. Also useful for close-up work is the camera’s ability to do Focus Stacking in-camera, merging 3 to 10 frames into a single image with expanded depth of field. For even greater control in post-processing, there’s a Focus Bracketing mode that can capture up to 30 frames while shifting the focal point in small increments. To help achieve the most even lighting possible for macro shots, the LG-1 Light Guide and FD-1 Flash Diffuser—the latter of which can also be used underwater—are optional accessories.

Olympus Tough TG-6 with the optional FD-1 Flash Diffuser attached.

Another new feature of the Olympus Tough TG-6 is an Underwater White Balance option with 3 modes, each optimized for shooting at different depths: Shallow, for depths to 3 meters; Mid Range for depths to 15 meters; and Deep for depths greater than 15 meters. The Deep mode is especially useful when using the optional PT-059 Underwater Case, which allows the camera to operate in depths up to 45 meters (approximately 147 feet).

The PT-059 Underwater Case extends underwater capabilities of the Olympus Tough TG-6.

The Olympus Tough TG-6 will be available in “late June” with a list price of $449. For additional information, including system accessories, see the official press release below, as well as the Tough TG-6 product page on the Olympus website.

A range of accessories are available to customize the Olympus Tough TG-6 for a variety of situations and uses.

Check out the Olympus Tough TG-6 at B&H!

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OLYMPUS TOUGH TG-6® RUGGED COMPACT DIGITAL CAMERA

Perfect for Outdoor Shooting with Tough Performance, Macro Functions and a Newly Developed Circular Fisheye Converter

CENTER VALLEY, Pa., May 22, 2019 – Olympus expands rugged and underwater shooting capabilities with the new Olympus Tough TG-6, a compact digital camera with reliable Tough performance for shooting anytime and anywhere. It features a blazing fast, wide-angle f/2.01 lens, back-lit high-speed CMOS sensor and powerful TruePic VIII image processor, providing the ability to capture stills and video with brilliant color and stunning detail. The Tough TG-6 is waterproof to a depth of 50 feet (15m)2, dustproof3, shockproof to 7 feet (2.4m)4, crushproof to 100 kgf5, freezeproof to 14ºF (-10°C)6, and features a dual-pane protective glass construction for superb anti-fogging performance. Its Variable Macro System goes beyond the limits of the eye with ultra-close-up shooting up to 1cm from the front of the lens7. Full-featured underwater shooting modes and a new fisheye converter lens that supports circular fisheye photography are available for the Tough TG-6, along with a full lineup of other accessories for expanded shooting possibilities, making this truly the strongest field camera available.

1 At the wide-angle end of 25mm (35mm equivalent) 2 Waterproof performance is JIS/IEC protection class 8 (IPX8) equivalent. All measurements are according to Olympus testing conditions, and do not guarantee protection from damage or malfunction under all conditions. 3 Dustproof performance is JIS/IEC protection class 6 (IP6X) equivalent. All measurements are according to Olympus testing conditions, and do not guarantee protection from damage or malfunction under all conditions. 4 Compliant with MIL-STD810F. This model cleared drop tests under Olympus in-house testing conditions; however, Olympus does not guarantee protection from damage or malfunction under all conditions. Olympus in-house shockproof testing conditions: Drop height: 2.1 m, Drop surface: Plywood (lauan laminate), Drop orientation: 26 directions for each surface, each side, and each corner. Drop test was performed once for each direction. 5 Kilogram force (kgf) is the unit for measuring force exerted on an object. All measurements are according to Olympus testing conditions, and do not guarantee protection from damage or malfunction under all conditions. 6 The number of recordable still images is reduced at low temperatures. 7 Super Macro setting required.

Tough Performance for Shooting Anytime

Sealing throughout the entire camera body and double-lock construction on the camera battery cover are designed to provide waterproof performance to a depth of 50 feet for underwater shooting and excellent dustproof capabilities for use in dirty and dusty locations. Its floating construction protects the inside of the camera, clearing drop tests up to seven feet, and the reinforced body withstands loads up to 100 kgf. The Tough TG-6 is also freezeproof down to 14ºF, and the nitrogen-filled, hermetically sealed dual-pane protective glass construction prevents condensation and fogging for reliable shooting even in locations with severe temperature fluctuations.

High-Quality Images

The Olympus Tough TG-6 is equipped with a high resolution, high-speed f/2.0 zoom lens and a high-speed back-lit CMOS image sensor, offering excellent high-sensitivity performance and allowing you to capture bright, richly detailed images in low-light settings, ideal for shooting fast moving subjects. Anti-reflective (AR) coating incorporated in the image sensor’s sealing glass minimizes ghosting and flares. The TruePic VIII image processor, found in the award-winning Olympus OM-D E-M1X®  professional model, is featured on this model, reducing noise levels and improving resolution in low contrast areas. RAW data can be recorded and then edited in post-production using the Olympus Workspace image editing software. 

Variable Macro System

Conquer macro photography and creatively capture intricate detail using any of the four shooting modes, opening a new world of macro shooting. This close-up shooting performance allows high-quality image capture of the microscopic world that the human eye cannot see. A closest focusing distance of 1cm is possible for close-up shots even in Program and Aperture modes for more flexible photography.

The LED Light Guide, LG-1 (sold separately) uses the LED on the front of the camera to evenly illuminate the subject while the image is being taken. The LG-1 also assists with composing the image, acting as a constant light source to illuminate the subject.

The Flash Diffuser FD-1 (sold separately) uses the in-camera flash to illuminate the subject, offering a significant increase in the amount of light. This increase in light allows for usage of lower ISO settings and faster shutter speeds, as well as an increased working distance. The FD-1 can also be utilized under water.

Microscope Mode

With Microscope Mode, users can capture high-quality, detailed images of tiny subjects that are difficult to see with the naked eye, such as the antennae and feet of insects, the veins of a leaf on a tree, snowflakes, etc. A maximum shooting magnification of 7×8 is possible when the optical zoom is set to the telephoto end and the subject is 1 cm away from the front of the lens, delivering magnified shots similar to using a microscope.

8 35mm equivalent. 9 Use of a tripod is recommended. Processing may take longer than usual.

Microscope Control Mode

Switch display magnification ratios with the press of a single button similar to switching microscope objective lenses for observing and photographing subjects at 1x, 2x, and 4x. When the subject is 1 cm from the front of the lens while using this mode, the image on the rear LCD monitor can zoom in up to 44.4x.

Focus Stacking Mode9

Focus stacking mode captures multiple shots while automatically shifting the focus from the foreground to the background. Only the areas in focus are extracted and merged, resulting in a full pixel photo with a deep depth of focus. This is particularly effective for macro shooting when shots have a shallow depth of field and a narrow range of focus. Between 3 and 10 shots can be set on the Tough TG-6 so users can fine tune settings for different subjects and precision in their finished image.

Focus Bracketing Mode

With a single shot, this function captures up to 30 images while shifting the focus from the foreground to the background. Three levels of focal shift and number of shots can be selected to perfectly match the subject and shooting conditions. This feature is convenient for instantly setting the focal position when shooting flower petals or the wings of insects, etc.

Dive Deep Into Underwater Photography

To expand the possibilities of underwater shooting ever further, the Tough TG-6 is equipped with five underwater shooting modes optimized for various situations, allowing the user to capture sharp, colorful underwater photos at all depths. The popular Underwater White Balance mode now offers three options, providing appropriate color adjustment for deep water shooting. The new Fisheye Converter FCON-T02 (sold separately), for circular fisheye photography is now available, offering a versatile lineup of accessories to further expand shooting creativity.

Five Underwater Modes

  • Underwater Wide: Optimized for shooting in dim underwater conditions and capable of shooting in deeper water.
  • Underwater Snapshot: Records subjects using the natural lighting in pools and other shallow water for natural-looking photos.
  • Underwater Macro: Perfect for close-up shots of small subjects such as little fish.
  • Underwater Microscope: Captures even smaller subjects up to 1 cm from the front of the lens.
  • Underwater HDR: Dramatically recreates the scene without losing details in dark areas.

Three Underwater White Balance Modes

  • Underwater Shallow: Recommended for use in water depths up to approximately 10 feet deep to improve the red tones that tend to occur in shallow water.
  • Underwater Mid-Range: Optimally tunes the color for general use in water from 10-50 feet deep.
  • Underwater Deep: For use with the new Underwater Case PT-059 (sold separately) in water deeper than 50 feet, particularly for improving the blue tones in photos.

Fisheye Converter, FCON-T02

The new Fisheye Converter FCON-T02 (sold separately) delivers both circular fisheye photography and diagonal fisheye photography via zooming control. It can function even underwater for zoomed-in shots. The Converter Adapter CLA-T01 (sold separately) is required to attach this lens. FCON-T02 is only compatible with the Tough TG-6.

Advanced Video Functions

The Olympus Tough TG-6 is equipped with Ultra HD 4K Movie, ideal for recording beautiful scenery in amazing detail. Full HD 120fps High-Speed Movie is also included to capture high quality split-second moments with playback in stunning slow motion.

Field Sensor System

The Olympus Tough TG-6 is equipped with a Field Sensor System, using tracking information obtained from various sensors in the camera to record data, including the GPS11, manometer, temperature sensor, and compass. Data can then be synced to photos and video and viewed in the free Olympus Image Track (OI.Track) smartphone app. Simply press the INFO button, even when the camera is off, to display data.

Pro Capture Mode

Never miss a shot! Pro Capture Mode shoots sequentially at 10 frames-per-second (fps) for 0.5 seconds before the shutter button is pressed fully, making it perfect for capturing shots where timing may be difficult, such as an insect in flight or a drop of liquid splashing.

High Definition LCD monitor

The new rear LCD monitor now features a 1.04 million-pixel high-definition resolution for improved visibility. The brightness and color saturation are optimally tuned for use outdoors.

Date Imprint

It is now possible to embed the date and time of capture into still images for convenience and reference later. Users can turn this feature on and off to best fit their needs.

Lens Barrier, LB-T01

The new lens barrier LB-T0112 protects the lens surface from scratches and dirt. The barrier opens and closes easily for smooth operation, even while wearing gloves.

Silicone Jacket, CSCH-127

This accessory protects the surface of the camera body from scratches. It also provides a solid grip on the camera when shooting during winter sports and water sports. LED Light Guide LG-1 and Flash Diffuser FD-1 can function with the silicone jacket attached to the camera.

Underwater Case, PT-05913

Designed exclusively for the Tough TG-6, this case can function down to a depth of 148 feet. The camera control dial is operable even when the camera is stored in the case for easy exposure compensation control underwater. Two external flash units for underwater photography (UFL-3) are compatible for multi-unit flash photography in a compact system.

Lithium Ion Battery Charger, UC-92

This new, compact battery charger can fully charge the Lithium Ion Battery LI-92B using a USB port in approximately 2 hours.

Pricing and Availability

The Olympus Tough TG-6 will be available in red and black beginning in late June 2019, with suggested retail prices of $449.99 USD and $579.99 CAD.

Accessory Pricing

PT-059 Underwater Housing: $299.99 USD; $329.99 CAD
Lens Barrier LB-T01: $49.99 USD; $59.99 CAD
Flash Diffuser FD-1: $51.99 USD; $64.99 CAD
LED Light Guide LG-1: $40.99 USD; $40.99 CAD
Circular Fisheye Converter FCON-T02 & Adapter CLA-T01 Tough Pack Kit: $224.99 USD; $292.99 CAD
Fisheye Converter FCON-T01 & Adapter CLA-T01 Tough Pack Kit: $139.98 USD; $139.98 CAD
Teleconverter TCON-T01 & Adapter CLA-T01 Tough Pack Kit: $129.98 USD; $129.98 CAD
CLA-T01 Adapter: $19.99 USD; $19.99 CAD
Lens Cap LC-40.5 (fits on CLA-T01 Adapter): $7.49 USD; $9.99 CAD
Lens Filter PRF-D40.5 PRO: $51.99 USD; $51.99 CAD

10 White balance can also be changed manually. 11 GPS: Global Positioning System. To use GPS Assist data, information must be updated via the internet. A PC or smartphone with an internet connection is required. GPS Assist Data must be updated every 2 weeks. Depending on the country/region of use, different laws and regulations may be applicable regarding the use of the GPS function. Be sure to follow local laws and regulations. Be sure to turn off the GPS function in places where its use is forbidden or restricted, such as inside airplanes. The camera is not equipped with a navigation function. GPS is a positioning measurement system that uses signals received from orbiting satellites. For better reception, avoid locations where signals can be blocked or reflected. Use the camera in as open location as possible where the sky is clearly visible. It may not be possible to obtain positioning information, or positioning information may be incorrect in the following locations: Indoors, underground or underwater, in forests, near tall buildings, near high-voltage lines, inside tunnels, near magnets, metal, or electronic appliances, near mobile phones that operate in the 1.5 GHz band. 12 Cannot be used together with Silicone Jacket CSCH-127. 13 The Field Sensor System will not operate properly when the camera is stored in the underwater case. Make sure to set the Log Lever to the off position when using the case. Use together with silica gel for best results.

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The post The Olympus Tough TG-6 Is The Ultimate “Rugged” Pocket Camera appeared first on Outdoor Photographer.

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Photo By Lace Andersen

Today’s Photo Of The Day is “After The Flood” by Lace Andersen.

Photo of the Day is chosen from various OP galleries, including AssignmentsGalleries and the OP Contests. Assignments have weekly winners that are featured on the OP website homepage, FacebookTwitter and Instagram. To get your photos in the running, all you have to do is submit them.

The post Photo Of The Day By Lace Andersen appeared first on Outdoor Photographer.

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Photo By Bob Larson

Congratulations to Bob Larson for winning the recent Spring Showers Assignment with the image, “Wicked Beauty.”

“Originally shooting with a telephoto zoom to catch the rainbow up close, I took a moment to look up and away from the viewfinder and immediately switched out to a wide angle as the rainbow became the secondary feature to those clouds,” Larson explains of this image taken at Watson Lake in Prescott, Arizona.

Canon T2i, Sigma 10-20mm, 1/800 sec., f/10, ISO 100.

See more of Bob Larson’s photography at boblarsonphotography.zenfolio.com and follow him on Facebook and Instagram.

The post Spring Showers Assignment Winner Bob Larson appeared first on Outdoor Photographer.

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Photo By Hank Miller

Today’s Photo Of The Day is “Peacock Wing” by Hank Miller. Location: West Palm Beach, Florida.

Photo of the Day is chosen from various OP galleries, including AssignmentsGalleries and the OP Contests. Assignments have weekly winners that are featured on the OP website homepage, FacebookTwitter and Instagram. To get your photos in the running, all you have to do is submit them.

The post Photo Of The Day By Hank Miller appeared first on Outdoor Photographer.

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Photo By Dean Cobin

Today’s Photo Of The Day is “Bee Happy” by Dean Cobin. Location: New Jersey.

“This is a single exposure with select focus on the syrphid fly, which mimics a bee, at a very shallow depth of field,” says Cobin. I was shooting images of the allium bloom when the fly decided to land.”

Photo of the Day is chosen from various OP galleries, including AssignmentsGalleries and the OP Contests. Assignments have weekly winners that are featured on the OP website homepage, FacebookTwitter and Instagram. To get your photos in the running, all you have to do is submit them.

The post Photo Of The Day By Dean Cobin appeared first on Outdoor Photographer.

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Outdoor Photographer Blog by Text & Photography By Russ Burd.. - 4d ago

To access this content, you must purchase Outdoor Photographer Membership.

The post Create Dramatic Light With Backlight, Part 1 appeared first on Outdoor Photographer.

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Photo By Zach Matthai

Today’s Photo Of The Day is “Tunnel View” by Zach Matthai. Location: Yosemite National Park, California.

Photo of the Day is chosen from various OP galleries, including AssignmentsGalleries and the OP Contests. Assignments have weekly winners that are featured on the OP website homepage, FacebookTwitter and Instagram. To get your photos in the running, all you have to do is submit them.

The post Photo Of The Day By Zach Matthai appeared first on Outdoor Photographer.

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