A Guide to Color and Conversion Rates
The Sigma 500mm f/4 DG OS HSM Sports is a hyper-telephoto prime lens for full-frame DSLR cameras, and APS-C sensor cameras with an effective increase in the focal length. Designed for the professional sports and wildlife shooter, the Sigma 500mm f/4 DG OS HSM Sports features a rounded 9 blade diaphragm which creates an attractive blur to the out of focus areas of the image, an Optical Stabilizer system that compensates for up to 4 stops of shutter speed with an accelerometer for improved vertical and horizontal panning, an Hyper Sonic Motor for fast and quiet autofocusing, manual override (MO) which is activated by rotating the focus ring while using autofocus
Water and oil-repellent coating on the front element, a drop-in rear filter slot, a carbon fibre hood, and a dust and splash-proof construction. The Sigma 500mm F4 is available in Canon, Nikon and Sigma mounts, with the Nikon version featuring the new electromagnetic diaphragm. The Sigma 500mm f/4 DG OS HSM Sports lens is priced at £4999.99 / $5999.99 in the UK and the US, respectively. The Sigma 500mm f/4 DG OS HSM Sports lens is also fully compatible with Sigma’s
Global Vision teleconverters. It can be extended into a 700mm f/5.6 lens with the 1.4x teleconverter, or a 1000mm f/8 lens with the 2x teleconverter.
Weighing in at a whopping 3310g and measuring 38cm in length, the Sigma 500mm f/4 DG OS HSM Sports is an incredibly big and heavy lens indeed, although that does include the non-removable tripod collar.
Resource Magazine has just recently talked about the 25 tools to better show off your work online. So now, it is important to go out there and find the best blogs to follow, read and in some cases emulate. This does not mean one should plagiarize: rather, you should look at these blogs for inspiration and to see how one is properly managed. So here is the list, in no particular order, of eighteen great photography blogs that we think you should follow.
Today Chef’s Restaurant dining capacity is 325, while the beautiful
Every element on a web page exerts a visual force that attracts the eye of the viewer. The greater the force, the more the eye is attracted. These forces also appear to act on other elements, imparting a visual direction to their potential movement and suggesting where you should look next.
Chef’s opened at its current site on the corner of Seneca and Chicago Streets back in 1923. This was Lou Billittier’s childhood neighborhood. In 1941 Lou was hired to wash dishes by then owners Gino Silverstrini and Lee Federconi. Lou worked his way up to busboy, then waiter, eventually earning the title of restaurant manager.
When was the last time you looked at a website’s menu and thought “gosh, that is just so pretty.” Unless you’re a designer, chances are it’s never. People don’t visit your website to admire the UI. They go there for the content. They go there to get shit done.
Fixed headers are fairly common nowadays with big name brands like Facebook, Twitter, Google, LinkedIn, and others using this pattern. It’s easy to carelessly copy them without any thought to improving on the pattern, but perhaps we should rethink that.
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