Automatic brake lights that only come on when your bike is slowing and stopping aren’t a new idea. But the folks at Sigma have come up with cheap and clever solution so that their $10 LED bike brake light doesn’t need a pricey built-in accelerometer.
Sigma is known primarily for lenses, but it also makes cameras. The most recent creation is the Quattro series. Like previous models, it uses Sigma's unique high resolution Foveon sensor. But this time around, some serious shape-shifting has been applied to the body for a truly oddball camera that is hard to come to…
Sigma has been the darling of the lens world recently, producing high-performance products at reasonable prices. Its latest is the 50mm f/1.4 Art series lens, a long awaited addition to their line that we recently had the pleasure of trying out. You're not going to find much more lens for the price.
Sigma es quizá más conocida por los objetivos que fabrica para otras marcas, pero también tiene sus propias cámaras, y son mucho más interesantes de lo que parece. Las nuevas cámaras DP Quattro son una renovación de las DP presentadas en 2012 con las que la veterana compañía intentará hacerse un hueco en el segmento…
Released over the last couple of years, Sigma's three DP Merrill cameras were clumsy boxes built around an amazing image sensor matched to prime lenses at three different focal lengths. They took amazing photos, but they were also kind of frustrating to use. Now the cameras are getting a complete revamp, including a…
Zoom lenses are the quintessential frenemy of photographers everywhere. They provide great versatility, but not without trade-offs such as weight and aperture size. Sigma's new lens brings zooms where they have rarely ventured before with an unprecedented f/1.8 aperture. The future is bright.
Sigma has just announced its new 18-35mm f/1.8 lens—the world's first ever lens to offer a fixed f/1.8 aperture throughout its zoom range. This thing will stalk light like you would not believe.
Camera manufcaturers announced so many awesome cameras this fall. We honestly weren't expecting much from them at CES this year. But some big manufacturers delivered the gear anyway. Here are four dope new shooters that all surprised the megapixels out of us.
The Sigma DP3 Merrill is a boxy shooter with 50mm f/2.8 lens. It follows the 19mm DP1 Merrill and the 30mm DP2, which aside from their fixed focal lengths are identical. This is a trinity of image quality awesome, and if it were any other manufacturer, we'd join the haters in saying this is a waste.
Sigma is better known for its camera lenses than its cameras. But the company also makes a ridiculously strong imaging technology—the semi-legendary Foveon X3 image sensor. The Sigma DP2 Merrill is Sigma's latest attempt to mobilize this sensor in a camera. Can it crush?
You probably know Sigma for its inexpensive alternatives to brand-name lenses, but the company also makes some fine digital cameras. The newly rebooted DP-series compact cameras pack the same sensor technology as the company's excellent $3300 SD1 DSLR.
The Sigma SD15, notable for its Foveon sensor that captures RGB at different depths on its sensor, will finally start shipping at the end of the month.
Nobody is going to share the murky photos from the DSi's integrated camera, so why not hack a classic DS to become a controller for a dSLR?
Christ, this is getting complicated. Mirrorless cameras with interchangeable lenses that promise near-DSLR quality without DSLR bulk are verifiably exploding. After the now-established Micro Four Thirds format from Panasonic and Olympus, Samsung jumped in with its Hybrid NX camera. Yesterday, Sony revealed its own spin
I doubt Sigma's DP2s (stress "s") update will clean up Wilson's DP2 review in any real way, but the improved autofocus algorithm could help reduce the camera's complexity a tad. Thing's still going to be expensive though.
When I first fiddled with the DP2, I was like "Who would ever want this?" Then I shot some of the most amazing photos I've ever taken.
Sci-fi writers shaping US national security policy may sound like the stuff of comics, but it turns out that it's also happening in real life, as well. Be very afraid.