The image recorded by the camera is acutally recorded upside down.

Much like your eye, the brain turns it right side up.

Also, your eyes can see image details that the chip cannot. If lighted within the four F-stop range, your image will appear of normal contrast to the camera,

but while shooting it, the image may appear (to your eyes) to have too much light or what is considered low contrast. Regardless,

your eye can see much better than any device over the visual range spectrum. There are devices that are tuned for the visual color and monotone

range outside the scope of normal human visual range. These are rather expensive, since fewer persons are interested in such devices, driving the cost

upwards.They are considered specialty items, used by those in the curiosity or hunting mode of mind. Such are night vision, infrared and

higer spectral vision needs such as astronomy. Storage is a very important thing for todays Digital files. I use two LACIE 500GB hard drives with duplicate

information, as well I burn a DVD backup, just in case they fail. Then keep each of the three sets in different locations, just in case you have

issues on one front. Of course, I have a few other hard drives that I keep other day to day information on, but try to keep a record of the wherabouts

of each. The camera that I curently use creates a file size of 7-10MB depending on what is captured (RGB). The more white light in the image,

the larger the file size. To date I have three folders of files from 00000-27469, which takes up about 220GB of space. I have used the EOS 10D,

as well as a few lesser cameras.

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What has the Chip done with Film...
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