This is a review of the Olympus 25mm F1.8 prime lens for the Micro Four Thirds system.
When it comes to third party camera batteries, Patona has been my first choice so far. They are very affordable and typically have a comparable capacity as the original battery. In the following, we are going to have a quick look at the Patona Premium BLH-1 compatible battery for the Olympus E-M1 Mark II. Continue reading Patona Premium replacement battery for BLH-1
This is a review of the Olympus OM-D E-M1 Mark II, a Micro Four Thirds mirrorless camera targetted at professionals and enthusiasts. It was released about 1 year ago, but is still the top tier workhorse in Olympus’ stable.
The Olympus M.Zuiko Digital 45mm 1:1.8 is a short telephoto lens for the Micro Four Thirds system. The combination of an equivalent focal length of 90mm and a large max. aperture of f/1.8 makes this lens perfect for portraits.
Not only is this lens a stellar performer, it is also super lightweight, compact and cheap.
The Olympus M.Zuiko Digital ED 60mm 1:2.8 Macro is one of 4 available macro lenses for the Micro Four Thirds system. With an equivalent focal length of 120mm, the Olympus 60mm is the longest of all 4 lenses. Even though this is a macro lens, it can of course also be used for general photography.
If you are looking for an affordable super telephoto lens for the Micro Four Thirds system, then the Olympus M.Zuiko Digital ED 75‑300mm 1:4.8‑6.7 II might be a good option.
The Olympus OM-D E-M10 Mark II is an entry level Micro Four Thirds system camera, which inherited a lot of the features from its more expensive siblings, the E-M5 II and E-M1, for a fraction of the price.
The E-M10 II has the same 16 megapixel sensor and TruePic VII processing engine of the E-M5 II. It also has the same 5 axis in-body image stabilization of the E-M1, which yields approx. 4 stops of shake reduction.
This is a review of the Micro Four Thirds mirrorless camera E-M5 MkII from Olympus.