Sony a7R II, RX10 II si RX100 IV, surprind Pesterile de gheata islandeze

Senzorii camerelor Sony permit suprinderea detaliilor unora dintre cele mai rare privelisti oferite de natura, care nu puteau fi fotografiate astfel pana de curand.

  • Frumusețea enigmatică a peșterilor Vatnajokull, unul din cei mai mari ghețari din Europa, este dezvăluită prin intermediul fotografiilor uimitor de detaliate și clare.
  • Senzorul este o componentă esențială acamerelor și definește capacitatea acestora de a captura cantitatea de lumină și detaliile dintr-o fotografie. Progresul tehnologicîn rândul senzorilor Sony le permite fotografilor să realizeze, cu ajutorul celor mai noi camere Sony, fotografii extrem de clare chiar și în condiții de luminozitate scăzută, lucru ce ar fi fost imposibil în trecut.
  • Seria de fotografii uluitoare estecentrată pe cavernele de gheață islandeze și peisajele lor care pardin altă lume, cu pereți sferici de un albastru strălucitor care se aseamănă cu scene subacvatice. Imaginile surprind deasemenea cascade, crevase cristaline și tuneluri înghețate care străbat fortăreața de gheață.

 

Această serie incredibilă de fotografii portretizează complexitatea nemaivăzută a cavernelor de gheață din Vatnajokull, Islanda – fapt posibil doar datorită noilor tehnologii din spatele senzorilor Sony, care fac posibilă fotografierea incredibil de detaliată chiar și în condiții de luminozitate scăzută.

În fiecare an ghețarul Vatnajokull se deplasează și își schimbă forma, scoțând la iveală un sistem complex de caverne rezistă timp de câteva săptămâni, după care se se transformă la rândul lor.

Fotograful Mikael Buck împreună cu renumiții ghizi locali Einar Runar Sigurdsson și Helen Maria au explorat această lume înghețată folosind cele mai recente  camere digitale Sony, incluzând α7R II echipat cu primul senzor fullframe iluminat din spate care permite rezoluții și sensibilitate ultra-înalte, RX10 II și RX100 IV care dispun de primul senzor Exmor RS CMOS de 1 inch tip stivă care se remarcă în condiții de luminozitate scăzută și contraste puternice. Imaginile au fost surprinse fără surse de lumină externe – doar lumina naturală filtrată de cavernele de gheață.

Seria de fotografii a adus cavernele la viață, scoțând la iveală formele complexe ale sculpturilor naturale, structura delicată a țurțurilor și textura fină a pereților cavernelor, formată în urma mișcării constante a acestora. Imaginile au capturat torentele de apă aproape înghețate care formează cataracte ce modelează și transformă pereții de un albastru strălucitor ai cavernelor. De asemenea, Buck a fotografiat un priceput alpinist local cățărându-se pe bastioanele înghețate pentru a evidenția dimensiunile peșterii albastre.

Helen Maria, membră a Local Guide – cea mai veche companie de ghizi montani din Islanda – afirmă: “Explorez aceste peșteri înghețate de câțiva ani în cadrul Local Guide. Efemeritatea fenomenului face ca experiența să fie și mai specială – oportunitatea de a imortaliza această natură în întreaga sa complexitate, acum mai detaliat decât oricând datorită tehnologiei senzorilor Sony este cu adevărat o experiență deosebită.”

“Aceste imagini nu ar fi fost posibile în urmă cu câțiva ani fără să transportarea unor echipamente voluminoase, lumini și alte accesorii până la ghețar – lucruri care pun fotograful în dificultate. Datorită senzorilor camerelor Sony α7 și RX, singurul lucru de care are nevoie un fotograf este o cameră de mici dimensiuni care va permite capturarea unor astfel de imagini înn condiții de luminozitate scăzută” a declarat Yann Salmon Legagneur, Head of Product Marketing, Digital Imaging în cadrul Sony Europe.

Din postura de lider global pe segmentul senzorilor foto, cu o cotă de piață de aproximativ 50%, Sony continuă să facă progrese în acest domeniu. Senzorii sunt componente esențiale pentru performanțele unei camere și lansarea a doi senzori noi anul acesta permite Sony să își continue dezvoltareaîn industria fotografiei.

 

Galerie Foto:

Wednesday 25th November 2015, Vatnajökull national park, Iceland: Photographer Mikael Buck with assistance from renowned local Icelandic guide Einar Runar Sigurdsson, explored the frozen world of Vatnajökull glacier in Iceland using Sony’s world first back-illuminated full-frame sensor – which features in the α7R II camera. His images were taken without use of a tripod or any image stitching techniques in photoshop. This was made possible through Sony’s new sensor technology, allowing incredibly detailed low-light hand held photography. Previously images this detailed would have required carrying bulky equipment to the caves, some of which can require hiking and climbing over a glacier for up to two hours to to access. This picture: The view on top of the Vatnajökull glacier whilst hiking to access the caves PR Handout - editorial usage only. Photographer's details not to be removed from metadata or byline. For further information please contact Rochelle Collison at Hope & Glory PR on 020 7014 5306 or rochelle.collison@hopeandglorypr.com Copyright: © Mikael Buck / Sony 07828 201 042 / mikaelbuck@gmail.com

Wednesday 25th November 2015, Vatnajökull national park, Iceland: Photographer Mikael Buck with assistance from renowned local Icelandic guide Einar Runar Sigurdsson, explored the frozen world of Vatnajökull glacier in Iceland using Sony’s world first back-illuminated full-frame sensor – which features in the α7R II camera. His images were taken without use of a tripod or any image stitching techniques in photoshop. This was made possible through Sony’s new sensor technology, allowing incredibly detailed low-light hand held photography. Previously images this detailed would have required carrying bulky equipment to the caves, some of which can require hiking and climbing over a glacier for up to two hours to to access. This picture: Inside the 'ABC cave' - which stands for Amazing Blue Cave PR Handout - editorial usage only. Photographer's details not to be removed from metadata or byline. For further information please contact Rochelle Collison at Hope & Glory PR on 020 7014 5306 or rochelle.collison@hopeandglorypr.com Copyright: © Mikael Buck / Sony 07828 201 042 / mikaelbuck@gmail.com

Wednesday 25th November 2015, Vatnajökull national park, Iceland: Photographer Mikael Buck with assistance from renowned local Icelandic guide Einar Runar Sigurdsson, explored the frozen world of Vatnajökull glacier in Iceland using Sony’s world first back-illuminated full-frame sensor – which features in the α7R II camera. His images were taken without use of a tripod or any image stitching techniques in photoshop. This was made possible through Sony’s new sensor technology, allowing incredibly detailed low-light hand held photography. Previously images this detailed would have required carrying bulky equipment to the caves, some of which can require hiking and climbing over a glacier for up to two hours to to access. This picture: Inside the 'ABC cave' - which stands for Amazing Blue Cave.  Guide Einar Runar Sigurdsson is seen taking a photo at the entrance to the cave PR Handout - editorial usage only. Photographer's details not to be removed from metadata or byline. For further information please contact Rochelle Collison at Hope & Glory PR on 020 7014 5306 or rochelle.collison@hopeandglorypr.com Copyright: © Mikael Buck / Sony 07828 201 042 / mikaelbuck@gmail.com

Wednesday 25th November 2015, Vatnajökull national park, Iceland: Photographer Mikael Buck with assistance from renowned local Icelandic guide Einar Runar Sigurdsson, explored the frozen world of Vatnajökull glacier in Iceland using Sony’s world first back-illuminated full-frame sensor – which features in the α7R II camera. His images were taken without use of a tripod or any image stitching techniques in photoshop. This was made possible through Sony’s new sensor technology, allowing incredibly detailed low-light hand held photography. Previously images this detailed would have required carrying bulky equipment to the caves, some of which can require hiking and climbing over a glacier for up to two hours to to access. This picture: Inside the 'ABC cave' - which stands for Amazing Blue Cave.  Guide Einar Runar Sigurdsson is seen taking a photo at the entrance to the cave PR Handout - editorial usage only. Photographer's details not to be removed from metadata or byline. For further information please contact Rochelle Collison at Hope & Glory PR on 020 7014 5306 or rochelle.collison@hopeandglorypr.com Copyright: © Mikael Buck / Sony 07828 201 042 / mikaelbuck@gmail.com

Wednesday 25th November 2015, Vatnajökull national park, Iceland: Photographer Mikael Buck with assistance from renowned local Icelandic guide Einar Runar Sigurdsson, explored the frozen world of Vatnajökull glacier in Iceland using Sony’s world first back-illuminated full-frame sensor – which features in the α7R II camera. His images were taken without use of a tripod or any image stitching techniques in photoshop. This was made possible through Sony’s new sensor technology, allowing incredibly detailed low-light hand held photography. Previously images this detailed would have required carrying bulky equipment to the caves, some of which can require hiking and climbing over a glacier for up to two hours to to access. This picture: Inside the 'ABC cave' - which stands for Amazing Blue Cave. This view shows a snow storm outside the entrance to the cave. PR Handout - editorial usage only. Photographer's details not to be removed from metadata or byline. For further information please contact Rochelle Collison at Hope & Glory PR on 020 7014 5306 or rochelle.collison@hopeandglorypr.com Copyright: © Mikael Buck / Sony 07828 201 042 / mikaelbuck@gmail.com

Wednesday 25th November 2015, Vatnajökull national park, Iceland: Photographer Mikael Buck with assistance from renowned local Icelandic guide Einar Runar Sigurdsson, explored the frozen world of Vatnajökull glacier in Iceland using Sony’s world first back-illuminated full-frame sensor – which features in the α7R II camera. His images were taken without use of a tripod or any image stitching techniques in photoshop. This was made possible through Sony’s new sensor technology, allowing incredibly detailed low-light hand held photography. Previously images this detailed would have required carrying bulky equipment to the caves, some of which can require hiking and climbing over a glacier for up to two hours to to access. This picture: Looking up from inside the 'ABC cave' - which stands for Amazing Blue Cave.  Guide Einar Runar Sigurdsson can be seen ice climbing on the glacier outside. PR Handout - editorial usage only. Photographer's details not to be removed from metadata or byline. For further information please contact Rochelle Collison at Hope & Glory PR on 020 7014 5306 or rochelle.collison@hopeandglorypr.com Copyright: © Mikael Buck / Sony 07828 201 042 / mikaelbuck@gmail.com

Wednesday 25th November 2015, Vatnajökull national park, Iceland: Photographer Mikael Buck with assistance from renowned local Icelandic guide Einar Runar Sigurdsson, explored the frozen world of Vatnajökull glacier in Iceland using Sony’s world first back-illuminated full-frame sensor – which features in the α7R II camera. His images were taken without use of a tripod or any image stitching techniques in photoshop. This was made possible through Sony’s new sensor technology, allowing incredibly detailed low-light hand held photography. Previously images this detailed would have required carrying bulky equipment to the caves, some of which can require hiking and climbing over a glacier for up to two hours to to access. This picture: Looking up from inside the 'ABC cave' - which stands for Amazing Blue Cave.  Guide Einar Runar Sigurdsson can be seen ice climbing on the glacier outside. PR Handout - editorial usage only. Photographer's details not to be removed from metadata or byline. For further information please contact Rochelle Collison at Hope & Glory PR on 020 7014 5306 or rochelle.collison@hopeandglorypr.com Copyright: © Mikael Buck / Sony 07828 201 042 / mikaelbuck@gmail.com

Wednesday 25th November 2015, Vatnajökull national park, Iceland: Photographer Mikael Buck with assistance from renowned local Icelandic guide Einar Runar Sigurdsson, explored the frozen world of Vatnajökull glacier in Iceland using Sony’s world first back-illuminated full-frame sensor – which features in the α7R II camera. His images were taken without use of a tripod or any image stitching techniques in photoshop. This was made possible through Sony’s new sensor technology, allowing incredibly detailed low-light hand held photography. Previously images this detailed would have required carrying bulky equipment to the caves, some of which can require hiking and climbing over a glacier for up to two hours to to access. This picture: Inside the 'ABC cave' - which stands for Amazing Blue Cave.  For further information please contact Rochelle Collison at Hope & Glory PR on 020 7014 5306 or rochelle.collison@hopeandglorypr.com Copyright: © Mikael Buck / Sony 07828 201 042 / mikaelbuck@gmail.com

Wednesday 25th November 2015, Vatnajökull national park, Iceland: Photographer Mikael Buck with assistance from renowned local Icelandic guide Einar Runar Sigurdsson, explored the frozen world of Vatnajökull glacier in Iceland using Sony’s world first back-illuminated full-frame sensor – which features in the α7R II camera. His images were taken without use of a tripod or any image stitching techniques in photoshop. This was made possible through Sony’s new sensor technology, allowing incredibly detailed low-light hand held photography. Previously images this detailed would have required carrying bulky equipment to the caves, some of which can require hiking and climbing over a glacier for up to two hours to to access. This picture: Inside the 'ABC cave' - which stands for Amazing Blue Cave.  PR Handout - editorial usage only. Photographer's details not to be removed from metadata or byline. For further information please contact Rochelle Collison at Hope & Glory PR on 020 7014 5306 or rochelle.collison@hopeandglorypr.com Copyright: © Mikael Buck / Sony 07828 201 042 / mikaelbuck@gmail.com

Wednesday 25th November 2015, Vatnajökull national park, Iceland: Photographer Mikael Buck with assistance from renowned local Icelandic guide Einar Runar Sigurdsson, explored the frozen world of Vatnajökull glacier in Iceland using Sony’s world first back-illuminated full-frame sensor – which features in the α7R II camera. His images were taken without use of a tripod or any image stitching techniques in photoshop. This was made possible through Sony’s new sensor technology, allowing incredibly detailed low-light hand held photography. Previously images this detailed would have required carrying bulky equipment to the caves, some of which can require hiking and climbing over a glacier for up to two hours to to access. This picture: On top of the Vatnajökull glacier PR Handout - editorial usage only. Photographer's details not to be removed from metadata or byline. For further information please contact Rochelle Collison at Hope & Glory PR on 020 7014 5306 or rochelle.collison@hopeandglorypr.com Copyright: © Mikael Buck / Sony 07828 201 042 / mikaelbuck@gmail.com

Wednesday 25th November 2015, Vatnajökull national park, Iceland: Photographer Mikael Buck with assistance from renowned local Icelandic guide Einar Runar Sigurdsson, explored the frozen world of Vatnajökull glacier in Iceland using Sony’s world first back-illuminated full-frame sensor – which features in the α7R II camera. His images were taken without use of a tripod or any image stitching techniques in photoshop. This was made possible through Sony’s new sensor technology, allowing incredibly detailed low-light hand held photography. Previously images this detailed would have required carrying bulky equipment to the caves, some of which can require hiking and climbing over a glacier for up to two hours to to access. This picture: Guide Helen Maria is pictured inside the waterfall cave PR Handout - editorial usage only. Photographer's details not to be removed from metadata or byline. For further information please contact Rochelle Collison at Hope & Glory PR on 020 7014 5306 or rochelle.collison@hopeandglorypr.com Copyright: © Mikael Buck / Sony 07828 201 042 / mikaelbuck@gmail.com

Wednesday 25th November 2015, Vatnajökull national park, Iceland: Photographer Mikael Buck with assistance from renowned local Icelandic guide Einar Runar Sigurdsson, explored the frozen world of Vatnajökull glacier in Iceland using Sony’s world first back-illuminated full-frame sensor – which features in the α7R II camera. His images were taken without use of a tripod or any image stitching techniques in photoshop. This was made possible through Sony’s new sensor technology, allowing incredibly detailed low-light hand held photography. Previously images this detailed would have required carrying bulky equipment to the caves, some of which can require hiking and climbing over a glacier for up to two hours to to access. This picture: Guide Einar Runar Sigurdsson is seen ice climbing inside the 'Waterfall Cave' PR Handout - editorial usage only. Photographer's details not to be removed from metadata or byline. For further information please contact Rochelle Collison at Hope & Glory PR on 020 7014 5306 or rochelle.collison@hopeandglorypr.com Copyright: © Mikael Buck / Sony 07828 201 042 / mikaelbuck@gmail.com

Wednesday 25th November 2015, Vatnajökull national park, Iceland: Photographer Mikael Buck with assistance from renowned local Icelandic guide Einar Runar Sigurdsson, explored the frozen world of Vatnajökull glacier in Iceland using Sony’s world first back-illuminated full-frame sensor – which features in the α7R II camera. His images were taken without use of a tripod or any image stitching techniques in photoshop. This was made possible through Sony’s new sensor technology, allowing incredibly detailed low-light hand held photography. Previously images this detailed would have required carrying bulky equipment to the caves, some of which can require hiking and climbing over a glacier for up to two hours to to access. This picture: Guide Einar Runar Sigurdsson is seen ice climbing inside the 'Waterfall Cave' PR Handout - editorial usage only. Photographer's details not to be removed from metadata or byline. For further information please contact Rochelle Collison at Hope & Glory PR on 020 7014 5306 or rochelle.collison@hopeandglorypr.com Copyright: © Mikael Buck / Sony 07828 201 042 / mikaelbuck@gmail.com

Wednesday 25th November 2015, Vatnajökull national park, Iceland: Photographer Mikael Buck with assistance from renowned local Icelandic guide Einar Runar Sigurdsson, explored the frozen world of Vatnajökull glacier in Iceland using Sony’s world first back-illuminated full-frame sensor – which features in the α7R II camera. His images were taken without use of a tripod or any image stitching techniques in photoshop. This was made possible through Sony’s new sensor technology, allowing incredibly detailed low-light hand held photography. Previously images this detailed would have required carrying bulky equipment to the caves, some of which can require hiking and climbing over a glacier for up to two hours to to access. This picture: Guide Einar Runar Sigurdsson is seen ice climbing inside the 'Waterfall Cave' PR Handout - editorial usage only. Photographer's details not to be removed from metadata or byline. For further information please contact Rochelle Collison at Hope & Glory PR on 020 7014 5306 or rochelle.collison@hopeandglorypr.com Copyright: © Mikael Buck / Sony 07828 201 042 / mikaelbuck@gmail.com

These pictures of the frozen world of the Vatnajökull Glacier were made possible through Sony’s new sensor technology, allowing incredibly detailed low-light photography. Renowned local guides Einar Runar Sigurdsson and Helen Maria explored the frozen world of the Vatnajökull Glacier in Iceland using Sony’s latest digital cameras, the RX10 II and RX100 IV, which feature the world’s first 1.0 type stacked Exmor RS CMOS sensor. This picture: Einar Runar Sigurdsson takes a self portrait using the time function in the ABC cave For further information please contact Rochelle Collison at Hope & Glory PR on 020 7014 5306 or at rochelle.collison@hopeandglorypr.com Copyright: © Einar Runar Sigurdsson / Sony

These pictures of the frozen world of the Vatnajökull Glacier were made possible through Sony’s new sensor technology, allowing incredibly detailed low-light photography. Renowned local guides Einar Runar Sigurdsson and Helen Maria explored the frozen world of the Vatnajökull Glacier in Iceland using Sony’s latest digital cameras, the RX10 II and RX100 IV, which feature the world’s first 1.0 type stacked Exmor RS CMOS sensor. This picture: The ABC cave For further information please contact Rochelle Collison at Hope & Glory PR on 020 7014 5306 or at rochelle.collison@hopeandglorypr.com Copyright: © Einar Runar Sigurdsson / Sony

These pictures of the frozen world of the Vatnajökull Glacier were made possible through Sony’s new sensor technology, allowing incredibly detailed low-light photography. Renowned local guides Einar Runar Sigurdsson and Helen Maria explored the frozen world of the Vatnajökull Glacier in Iceland using Sony’s latest digital cameras, the RX10 II and RX100 IV, which feature the world’s first 1.0 type stacked Exmor RS CMOS sensor. This picture: Helen Maria's photos from inside the Waterfall Cave For further information please contact Rochelle Collison at Hope & Glory PR on 020 7014 5306 or at rochelle.collison@hopeandglorypr.com Copyright: © Helen Maria / Sony

These pictures of the frozen world of the Vatnajökull Glacier were made possible through Sony’s new sensor technology, allowing incredibly detailed low-light photography. Renowned local guides Einar Runar Sigurdsson and Helen Maria explored the frozen world of the Vatnajökull Glacier in Iceland using Sony’s latest digital cameras, the RX10 II and RX100 IV, which feature the world’s first 1.0 type stacked Exmor RS CMOS sensor. This picture: Helen Maria's photos from inside the Waterfall Cave For further information please contact Rochelle Collison at Hope & Glory PR on 020 7014 5306 or at rochelle.collison@hopeandglorypr.com Copyright: © Helen Maria / Sony

These pictures of the frozen world of the Vatnajökull Glacier were made possible through Sony’s new sensor technology, allowing incredibly detailed low-light photography. Renowned local guides Einar Runar Sigurdsson and Helen Maria explored the frozen world of the Vatnajökull Glacier in Iceland using Sony’s latest digital cameras, the RX10 II and RX100 IV, which feature the world’s first 1.0 type stacked Exmor RS CMOS sensor. This picture: Helen Maria's photos from inside the Waterfall Cave For further information please contact Rochelle Collison at Hope & Glory PR on 020 7014 5306 or at rochelle.collison@hopeandglorypr.com Copyright: © Helen Maria / Sony